Don't-Miss Home Theater Stories
The Roku Streaming Stick offers a solid app selection, good-enough performance, and some neat tricks for $50.
The Vizio P-series displays are the first we've seen to offer Dolby Vision HDR. The picture is great, but there's no TV tuner.
We like the idea of a sound bar for smaller rooms and smaller TVs, but the Boost TV’s performance leaves much to be desired.
While picture quality is merely good by rapidly improving LCD TV standards, TCL's P-series Roku TVs are a breeze to set up and use.
The combo delivers very solid performances with both movies and music, and it can be incorporated into a multi-room audio system.
As long as your hardware has an IR receiver, and doesn’t rely on Bluetooth, Wi-Fi, or some other technology, the Pronto can probably control it.
The biggest new feature is support for streaming to set-top boxes such as AppleTV, Roku, and Chromecast.
This universal remote wants to be your living-room’s everything, but it doesn’t quite swing it.
Monster’s line of surge protectors include everything you need to connect a network device using your home’s electrical wiring.
When it comes to the basics, and we mean the basic functionality that will cover most users, this 4K Ultra HD TV has great chops. The only area it's lacking in is direct playback from USB media and support for peripherals such as mice and keyboards.
This will be a big step up from just about any TV’s speakers, but it can be too bright for music.
The 4K Fire TV is better than ever at delivering Prime video, but don't bother upgrading from the original.
The Roku 4 is a just minor improvement over cheaper models, with or without a 4K TV.
This home theater in a box includes just about every modern feature you could want in a budget-priced system.
Astonishingly good sound for the price, even though the A/V receiver is a bare-bones model.