[QUOTE=debro;2538561]1) Uniformity of electronics with larger models?
2) 22" TV’s double as PC monitors
Seriously! Who buys a 22" TV unless it’s for tucking away in the kitchen (or elsewhere) or for Dual use as a monitor?
In this case, you’re probably going to be relatively close to the TV away, so you WILL benefit from the finer resolution, and benefits of the finer resolution for monitors is obvious.
This issue has been debated to death for the last 5 years.
People with good eyes will see the difference between 720p & 1080p depending on screen size & distance. Many can’t tell the difference between a HDTV and the old CRT TV’s.
With the introduction of HDMI on Video cards now, the debate is a non-issue.
Note This comment was typed on a laptop with 15" screen with 1920x1080 resolution. And I saw the 720p version before deciding on the 1080p version.[/QUOTE]
I completely agree.
If you read this article on your computer, laptop, smart phone, or iPad, then you can already tell the difference between 720P and 1080P when viewing a small display — close up (within 2 feet)! But if you are going to watch movies or TV at a greater distance, then you need a bigger screen; still capable of displaying 1080P, or better.
My career is designing Ultimate Home Theaters, and in that pursuit I utilize the biggest screen dimensions possible. In order to fully immerse your senses, I feature Sony and JVC 4K projectors ( 4,096 x 2,160P & 2,400P ), whose near 10 Megapixel displays can also create ravishing 3D images, with twice again the information going to each eye (nearly 20 Megapixels @ 60P)!
My advice is to always get 1080P displays or better and watch the biggest images, possible. Today, there are worthwhile DLP projectors available for the same price as a flat panel of 50" or so that offer far more compelling picture quality than you will likely see even at the best movie theaters in the world — save for my own.
Kipnis Studios (KSS)