Don't-Miss Networked player Stories
Google has partnered with Intel and Sony to create Google TV, an ambitious attempt to bake its Android software into TVs, Blu-ray players, and a Google set-top box.
Roku, maker of streaming video set-top boxes, has struck a deal to bring Ultimate Fighting Championship content to its devices.
Netflix has started shipping instant-streaming discs to some of its members to test streaming movies and TV shows via the Wii console.
Google is working with Intel, Sony and others on Google TV, a service aimed at putting the Internet in living rooms, The New York Times says.
Boxee has added official supports for its new beta on the Apple TV.
Following up on an earlier report that Apple was in negotiations to sell SD TV shows on the iTunes Store for $1, the Financial Times claims we'll see that happen with the iPad launch.
A new software update brings Apple's media center up-to-date with recent changes in image sharing and makes some minor tweaks to the user interface.
2009 was a busy year for the iPod, iTunes, and Apple TV. Here's a quick wrap-up of some of the big events of the past 12 months in the world of home entertainment.
Apple is looking to add monthly subscriptions to the TV content available in its online iTunes store, according to the Wall Street Journal. Disney and CBS are interested in signing on.
Just in time for the holidays, Apple has launched a special section of the iTunes Store to sell movies paired up at discounted prices.
In version 4.0.3, the add-on media center for Apple TV known as aTV Flash adds full support for Apple TV 3.0.1 software, keyboard support for Safari, and true USB storage for syncing iTunes media.
Apple says users who've upgraded to the recently released Apple TV 3.0 software should download this update to prevent a problem where content temporarily disappears from the set-top box until it's resynced.
According to reports, Apple is flogging a $30 per month television service to content providers—but will the networks bite?