It's worth a small caveat for potential new inventions. What I mean by that is that what Stuart says is completely valid for conventional cinema. Conventional film and TV narrative appears to be reasonably stable as an artform. I say that because it has successfully resisted several changes - 3D and high frame rate spring to mind, with HDR in the balance. It is what it is. It's a rectangle of picture that you view from two and a bit heights away, with unreal-looking 24fps pictures on it, and resolution is actually fairly unimportant.
That's not to say that there might not be hitherto unimagined things of great use and value that could use a 16K camera at 300 frames per second (360-degree video is an example, though not a good one.) It's just that it wouldn't be conventional cinema. The two things might not be exclusive, so let's not decry the possibilities of new things, but let's accept that people seem to like conventional narrative filmmaking quite a bit, whether it's on TV or wherever else. Narrative filmmaking seems likely to continue in much the same way it has, whether or not some strange new world is discovered that can somehow make use of amazing new technologies on a parallel track.