As I'm sure you've read many times by now, 4K/UHD was the big TV news at CES 2013. Why do I call it "4K/UHD"? Because there are two flavors of 4K—digital-cinema 4K has a pixel resolution of 4096x2160, while consumer 4K is 3840x2160, exactly twice the horizontal and vertical resolution of HD at 1920x1080. Unfortunately, the terms 4K and Ultra HD (UHD) are used interchangeably by manufacturers when referring to the consumer version, adding confusion to an already confusing world.
Many manufacturers showed 4K/UHD displays at the show, ranging in size from 50 inches to a whopping 110 inches. No fewer than four companies showed the largest monsters, including Samsung and TCL, a Chinese company that is unfamiliar to most Americans, though not for long if the size of its booth is any indication. TCL's 110-incher is seen above with Iron Man to promote the sets appearance in the upcoming Iron Man 3. (Apparently, it's Tony Stark's TV of choice in the movie.)
Another Chinese company that we're going to hear a lot about in the coming years is Hisense, whose 110-inch UHD set is seen here with product demonstrator Michael Pierce. I was told unofficially that the company's 65-incher will be $6000, the 58-inch model will be $4000, and the 50-incher will be $2000, but I was unable to get an official confirmation of these prices.
Westinghouse had its 110-inch UHD set in a hotel suite (seen here with Marketing Communication Manager Brett Hunt); how they got it in there I have no idea. Whereas the other companies would not even speculate on how much a 110-inch UHD TV would cost, Westinghouse said its set would be in the neighborhood of $300,000! Prices for Westinghouse's smaller UHD offerings will be much more down-to-earth—$4000 for the 65-incher, $3000 for the 55-inch model, and $2500 for the 50-inch version.