Google Nexus Q streaming-media player Video
Google Nexus Q streaming-media player Video Transcript
Here is one of the patent granted to -- the next few. And news media on the screens -- -- movies TV shows an art from your camera device to external speakers or televisions and I'm Sharon vaknin with a first look at the Google nexus -- Riley -- it's not typical home theater device it's got this magic eight ball like -- and is nine. Complete with an -- -- -- not lights up as deeply content. Weighing in at its new pounds this sucker is heavy but it excited about Wi-Fi Bluetooth and an -- There's also impressive 25 watt amp. And on the back you'll -- right if connections optical out. Micro HDMI ethernet. And a mini USB port but that's just -- -- -- Here at the top you have four speaker ports can be used to put -- speaker system using banana plugs. So the specs are cool but here's how it works. Once you've hooked it up to an external device like -- TV -- download the nexus Q app on your Android tablet or phone running 2.3 -- -- but. Can't sync it with -- -- Then you can start streaming music with a funky visualization on the TV screen. YouTube videos stream video content from Google play and even friends play music from their -- on ant control playback. The next is cute isn't attractive device especially for owners but at 299. It's actually going to scare people away. It's available for pre order -- officially be in stock in mid July for more details and a deeper dive check out the full review on cnet.com. For CNET I'm Sharon vaknin. --
Google shows off an orblike streaming-media device at Google I/O in San Francisco. The new box aims to act as a bridge between Android tablets and smartphones, and your TV. The gadget will cost $300.
Molly Wood opens up Google's new media hub, the Nexus Q. The bowling ball-like device streams Google Play content like music, movies and YouTube, but is it worth the $299 price tag?
Learn how to easily find and install private channels on your Roku streaming-media player.
The Nexus Q's striking, orblike hardware can't outweigh the extreme limitations of this Android-only, Google-only media streamer.
Jason Howell from TWiT TV joins us live as we get hands on with the Galaxy Nexus. We also take a look at a new nook, and ask what a dude thinks about his girl phone. All of that and more on this week's episode of Android Atlas Weekly for November 2nd 2011.
Molly Wood unwraps (not without difficulty) Google's new tablet, the Nexus 7. The 7-inch device features Android 4.1 Jelly Bean, a 1280x800 HD display and a Quad Core Tegra 3 processor. Is this the 7-inch tablet to beat?
With Apple TV, you can stream music and movies from any iOS device to your television without any cables. Sharon Vaknin shows you how.
At Google's headquarters in Mountain View, Calif., Google VP of Product Management Mario Queiroz and Android Senior Product Manager Erick Tseng demo the new Google Nexus One smartphone, or as he calls it, "superphone." The new phone is made with HTC hardware and runs Google's Android 2.1 OS. Some of the features include GPS with Google Maps and turn-by-turn navigation, an accelerometer, a virtual keyboard, a light sensor for adjusting the display to save battery power, a proximity sensor, a compass, a 5-megapixel camera with an LED flash, Wi-Fi, a new media gallery interface with access to Picasa and YouTube, Facebook access, and stereo Bluetooth.
Instead of hogging storage with music and movies, remotely stream media from your computer to your phone with this easy guide.
At CES 2013 in Las Vegas, Panasonic takes on Roku with the announcement of two new streaming-media devices.
Google Nexus Q Review
The good: The Google Nexus Q features a truly unique, spherical design with glowing LEDs that respond to music that's playing. It streams content directly from Google Play Music, Google Play TV & Movies, and YouTube, using an Android phone or tablet as the controller. There's also a built-in 25-watt amp that can be used to power speakers.
The bad: The Nexus Q is very expensive and doesn't stream from any non-Google services like Netflix, Pandora, Spotify, MLB.TV, or Amazon Instant, nor can it stream content from your own PC or DLNA server. It also requires an Android smartphone or tablet to control it, as it doesn't include a remote or its own user interface.
The bottom line: The Nexus Q's striking, orblike hardware can't outweigh the extreme limitations of this Android-only, Google-only media streamer.
Google Nexus Q Specs
Part number: Google-Nexus-Q
- Product Specifications