The TV With Lots Of Pixels

By The Animal Lover


Do you have a HDTV do you, do you, do you, do you, I do. I think HDTV is super cool. Do you know how a HDTV is better than a TV? Well find out why in my report and what it is, what it does and its history. On my HDTV I can see what a regular TV is like. A HDTV is a lot better than it.  I love HDTV!

What HDTV is and does

What is HDTV?  HDTV is a TV with a good picture.  It has lots of dots called pixels. HDTV has 7 times the amount of pixels than a normal TV. It has three wires to get all the pixels. According to Joe “HDTV is better with your eyes.”

What does HDTV stand for? According to Steven Barlow. “HDTV stands for High-definition Television.  The ‘high’ means lots of pixels.  The ‘definition’ means a clearer picture or a better picture.  Another word for it is high-def.”

Who uses High-Definition TV? Who uses HDTV you might ask well lots of People can use HDTV, Wait a second everyone can use

HDTV.  Lots of people like HDTV, HDTV’s are cool Really cool. I have a High-definition Television (or HDTV.)

History of HDTV

How the TV was when it started. According to Steven Barlow. “It has been nearly 80 years since the first public demonstration of television took place in a crowded laboratory in London. Since that time television has advanced from blurry black and white pictures to stunning high-definition images with life-like depth and realism. How were these achievements made? More importantly, what should we expect in the future as we approach television's first centennial?” I think it would be really cool to be back then, I would be really excited to watch TV for the first time.

How has the TV is now. According to Steven Barlow. “After 35 years of development, high definition television has finally started making inroads in the consumer marketplace. Today, you hear a lot of HD buzzwords like: HD Ready, HD Compatible, Integrated HDTV, etc. To help consumers deal with the mounting tide of HDTV-related questions, the FCC created a consumer website in October 2004. The FCC has also set a timeline for the conversion from analog to digital television (DTV). As it stands now, analog television will cease in the United States on December 31, 2006, but there are many that believe that the FCC will extend this date until the penetration of DTV has reached 85% or greater in most key markets. Those still using old-fashioned analog TVs won't be entirely out of luck; the FCC mandate requires that consumers be able to purchase a converter box so that their older analog sets can receive the new digital signals. While these converter boxes should be affordable, they will only output the same low-resolution signals that our TVs currently use. If you want to see true HD, you'll need to spring for a fancy new HDTV set, projector or flat panel display.” I have a High-def Television I can see how a regular TV looks like.  I really think HDTV has improved over time.


I think HDTV is really cool. I have learned alot about HDTV, what it is, what it does, and its history. Have you? So if you want to watch a clear screen then go and get a HDTV.