At CES, more gadgets talk to each other Video
At CES, more gadgets talk to each other Video Transcript
-This is no ordinary gaming device. -Tricky combination. -NVIDIA's Project Shield is smarter than that because it can talk to your computer. -Any PC game, I already owned. As long as it's got good controller support, I'll be able to stream it on my home network and play it on this device. -Video game companies generally don't debut products at the Consumer Electronic Show but thanks to this connectivity and its ability to stream games from Android phone, it's generating a lot of buzz. -Well, this is a big moment in terms of mobile games. The fact that it can play those PC games and be able to use the physical controls is pretty exciting. -Massive combination. -One big trend on the show floor is gadgets that can talk to each other. Forget reaching for the TV remote, grab your tablet instead. -One of the big TV trends this year we've seen this year is improvements in smart TV technology. For example, can recognize what you want to watch before you want to watch it and suggest shows, kind of a recommendation engine. -So you have CSI on the TV, you don't want to interrupt that. What kind of content are we getting access to? Photos? Videos? -Photos and videos that you have stored on a thumb drive plugged into the TV set. Typically, you can browse those applications. Instead of doing it on the TV screen, you can browse them here and launch them here when you're ready. -But ready or not, your tech web just got a whole lot stronger. In Las Vegas, I'm Kara Tsuboi, cnet.com for CBS News.
The annual Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas is in full swing. This year, some of the most buzzed about products are crisp, gigantic televisions that have a price tag to match. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on the sets that may end up in your living room in the not too distant future.
As the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas enters its third day, everyone has already fallen in love with those gorgeous, thin televisions. But as CNET'S Kara Tsuboi reports, there's a whole other side to the show that's rarely seen. Booth space is about the size of a cubicle and the gadgets are quirky.
In just a few days, scores of CNET editors will be traveling to Las Vegas to cover the latest and greatest gadgets at the annual Consumer Electronics Show. In this Inside Scoop, CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Donald Bell discuss the hot products they expect to see, what will be missing this year, and how to mentally prepare for a show of this magnitude.
At this year's Consumer Electronic Show in Las Vegas, everyone wants to get their hands on big, ultra-thin televisions. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on some of the best in show.
The next time you have a board meeting to attend, perhaps your boss will join in via a robot. This vision from a futuristic film is becoming more and more of a reality as several Silicon Valley companies are developing advanced teleconferencing technologies to connect people around the world. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports.
The Consumer Electronics Show is known for the big companies that debut their latest and greatest gadgets. But startups are becoming an ever more important part of the mix. CNET's Kara Tsuboi brings you the stories behind those lesser-known entrepreneurs.
In 10 minutes and 31 seconds, a magazine editor assembled a PC in the shortest time at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas on Monday night. News.com's Kara Tsuboi reports on the pre-race jitters and talks to hopeful contestants. The contest winner's charity of choice gets $10,000 and the assembled computer.
For any home hobbyists or tech lovers, the show "Prototype This" is going to be your new favorite TV show. In each episode, the four hosts attempt to turn their wacky ideas into a reality. CNET's Kara Tsuboi spends a day with the crew on location in the San Francisco Bay Area to learn about a waterslide simulator, a "pyro pack," and a robot that can climb stairs.
Those of us trekking to Las Vegas for the annual Consumer Electronics Show in January of 2009 will have a smaller show floor to explore. On this Daily Debrief, CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Erica Ogg discuss why companies are scaling down their exhibit space and if we can expect the same hoopla as in years past.
Console-makers Nintendo, Microsoft, and Sony have always competed with each other. Now it seems Google and Apple are rapidly leaping into the gaming world as well, which could change the game entirely. CNET News' Kara Tsuboi reports from the E3 gaming show in Los Angeles.