Ep. 190: Online TV and movies Video
CNET's TV editor David Katzmaier shares his top TV picks of the season. CNET's Cheapskate Rick Broida reveals the best time to shop for that new TV and Darold Rydl from Woot.com explains Woot's popular "Bag of Crap".
Back from CES, the gang shows off some video of their favorite products, and Ty explains why OLED with completely change the television industry.
Fox joins the other broadcast networks in blocking Google TV from serving its shows online, Amazon agrees to stop selling an offensive book, and Nintendo applies for a trademark on the phrase: "It's on like Donkey Kong."
With this simple tutorial, Sharon Vaknin shows you how you can stream music, movies, and photos from your computer to your TV using your Xbox.
With Apple TV, you can stream music and movies from any iOS device to your television without any cables. Sharon Vaknin shows you how.
Google's Nexus Q is a funky, orb-shaped media hub that lets you stream movies, music, and more from Android devices to your TV and speakers.
Steven, a law student in San Francisco, shows CNET News.com how he turned his Xbox into a multimedia center. By installing a "mod chip" in the game console, he can watch movies and other videos he downloaded off the Internet--on his television set.
CNET News.com does not endorse the use of mod chips. Modifying your Xbox will void the warranty and prevent you from accessing Microsoft online services.
Television guru David Katzmaier joins us today to talk about Dan's back-from-the-dead TV repair tale, while Scott goes over his impressions of Nintendo's new 3DS handheld and mourns for his beloved Jets.
The Vizio Co-Star is an affordable entry to the Google TV experience, but the software remains underwhelming and hampered by restrictions.
Cuts CEO Evan Krauss introduced his service at DemoFall 2006 in San Diego on Sept. 26, 2006. Cuts lets you take video content, such as a movie from a DVD or a TV show from iTunes, and edit it at will.