Facial recognition technology and other devices may be the future of how television networks and advertisers find out just who’s watching what and when.
Fox network might cease broadcasting over the U.S. public airwaves if the company’s dispute with upstart challenger Aereo isn’t resolved, a senior company official warned Monday.
For those who can afford to spend $5,000 or more on an Ultra HD television, another $699 for a 4K media player is probably chump change. Or so the logic goes at Sony.
Playing music in multiple rooms around the house can be an expensive endeavor. If you’ve already got a handful of phones, tablets and laptops, why not sync them together so they’re all playing the same songs at the same time?
When Samsung, LG, Vizio and other tech heavyweights showed off their Ultra HD televisions at CES in January, the one thing they weren’t so eager to talk about was pricing.
Today, with four billion hours of viewership a month, YouTube is more popular than ever. But it’s also part of an Internet that’s radically different than it was when YouTube was young.
More than a year after Netflix added Facebook connectivity in other parts of the world, U.S. users are finally getting their chance to share.
Isn’t it cute: a tiny black box with sleek, chrome-grille sides that looks a little like Apple’s Mac Mini, you know, if you pinch out the corners and squint.
The streaming box introduces a new version with an interface designed for the 750-channel-world.
In totally weird and unexpected news, LG plans to buy key parts of WebOS from HP, aiming to use the operating system in televisions.
I’ve already scribbled down a few lessons I hope Sony’s learned since the PS3′s debut in November 2006, so here’s another list — this time of things I’m not expecting from the event.
Intel says it does have plans to offer its own television service this year, as rumors suggested, but it won’t quite be the a la carte alternative that cord cutters have dreamed about.