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This $7,200 transparent TV available in China is an 'art piece' — take a look

Business Insider Logo By mmeisenzahl@businessinsider.com (Mary Meisenzahl) of Business Insider | Slide 1 of 14: Chinese electronics company Xiaomi just launched the first mass-produced transparent TV.The Mi TV Lux costs about $7,200 and went on sale on August 16.Transparent TVs have shown up as concepts at events like CES in the past, but never actually hit the market. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.Xioami became the first company to mass-produce and sell a transparent TV in August with the Mi TV Lux. The idea of flexible TVs has been around in tech for a while, but no company had yet made it into a reality. Industry events like CES have showcased transparent TVs for years, though those products didn't actually make it to market. Xiaomi's Mi TV Lux makes the complicated design problem look simple, so the TV is nearly invisible when not in use. Other recent TV concepts at this year's CES attempted the same end goal through different methods, like a $60,000 rollable TV from LG that hides away when not being used, and Samsung's super thin model without bezels. For now, the Mi TV Lux is the only transparent TV that the average person can actually buy. Take a look. Read the original article on Business Insider

This $7,200 transparent TV available in China is an 'art piece' — take a look

  • Chinese electronics company Xiaomi just launched the first mass-produced transparent TV.
  • The Mi TV Lux costs about $7,200 and went on sale on August 16.
  • Transparent TVs have shown up as concepts at events like CES in the past, but never actually hit the market. 
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.

Xioami became the first company to mass-produce and sell a transparent TV in August with the Mi TV Lux. 

The idea of flexible TVs has been around in tech for a while, but no company had yet made it into a reality. Industry events like CES have showcased transparent TVs for years, though those products didn't actually make it to market. 

Xiaomi's Mi TV Lux makes the complicated design problem look simple, so the TV is nearly invisible when not in use. Other recent TV concepts at this year's CES attempted the same end goal through different methods, like a $60,000 rollable TV from LG that hides away when not being used, and Samsung's super thin model without bezels. 

For now, the Mi TV Lux is the only transparent TV that the average person can actually buy. Take a look. 

Read the original article on Business Insider
© Xiaomi

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