Some science first
4K resolution is a generic term for display devices or content having horizontal resolution on the order of 4,000 pixels. Several 4K resolutions exist in the fields of digital television and digital cinematography. In the movie projection industry, Digital Cinema Initiatives (DCI) is the dominant 4K standard.
4K has become the common consumer friendly name for UHDTV but technically it is not 4K. Consumer 4K resolution of 3840 x 2160 (at a 16:9, or 1.78:1 aspect ratio) differs from the industry standard of 4096 x 2160 (at a 1.9:1 aspect ratio).
The television industry has adopted ultra high-definition television (UHDTV) as its 4K standard. As of 2013, some UHDTV models were available to general consumers for under US$1000. However, due to lack of available content, 4K television has yet to achieve mass market appeal. Using horizontal resolution to characterize the technology marks a switch from the previous generation, high-definition television, which categorized media according to vertical resolution, such as 720p or 1080p; under that system, a 4K UHDTV is equivalent to 2160p. (end Wikipedia)
We’ve come a quantum leap in our technology to the point the screen seems liquid. In this video by Jacob and Katie Schwartz, life is more in our face then ever, reviling the slightest detail of all life in a way drawing into an abyss of liquid color and sound. Like our technology we’re evolving right alone with it, as in the words of Commander Chris Hadfield aboard the ISS said, “We’re in this Together.” Through this video you can see and feel all of life as one, the good Earth bringing us closer in a 4K revolution. A dance, you feel that?
Video uploaded by U Tube user Jacob + Katie Schwarz