Nuclear proliferation is the spread of nuclear weapons , fissionable material, and weapons-applicable nuclear technology and information to nations not recognized as "Nuclear Weapon States" by the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons , commonly known as the Non-Proliferation Treaty or NPT. Proliferation has been opposed by many nations with and without nuclear weapons, as governments fear that more countries with nuclear weapons will increase the possibility of nuclear warfare up to and including the so-called countervalue targeting of civilians with nuclear weapons , de-stabilize international or regional relations, or infringe upon the national sovereignty of nation states. Four countries besides the five recognized Nuclear Weapons States have acquired, or are presumed to have acquired, nuclear weapons: India, Pakistan, North Korea, and Israel. None of these four is a party to the NPT, although North Korea acceded to the NPT in , then withdrew in and conducted announced nuclear tests in , , , , and The United States was the first and is the only country to have used a nuclear weapon in war, when it used two bombs against Japan in August
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But with most content in non-4K, p resolutions, is this even possible? If you listen to the marketing from TV manufacturers, it seems TVs with 4K resolution will deliver a massive boost in picture quality. And, if you're lucky enough to actually have a source of real 4K video -- one with the same 3,x2,pixel resolution as 4K TVs -- you may well be able to see additional detail. But real 4K video sources are still few and between, which means most of us will be watching content in good, old-fashioned "regular" high-def: 1,x1, i or p or 1,x p , both of which have far fewer pixels than 4K. Since that'll be the case for many years to come, how much would a 4K TV actually improve the picture?
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