Don't-Miss Home theater Stories
Wishing you could use your iPad, iPhone, or iPod touch as a universal remote control in the living room? On Tuesday Logitech announced the Harmony Link, a $100 device that sits next to your TV, communicates with your iOS device via Wi-Fi, and can control up to eight pieces of hardware -- TVs, DVRs, Blu-ray players, AV receivers, media streamers, and so on -- using a custom app.
For those looking to create a cinematic experience with their iPhone or iPad, Epson have announced a new projector series to help.
U2's frontman puts in a good word for Steve Jobs, Apple lets a hard drive of confidential information slip through its fingers, and details on what exactly the crazy folks at Starz turned down.
The alleged iPhone prototype thieves are arraigned in court. Elsewhere, a suggestive icon might shed some light on the iPhone 5, Apple wants children to learn, and one cable network has starz in its eyes.
Let's keep it short and sweet: Cupertino's holding a meeting on the environmental impact of Apple's new campus, rumored pieces of the new iPhone are surfacing, and a reputed hacker goes to work at 1 Infinite Loop.
If you thought Apple would just dash off its iPhone 5 commercial at the last moment, then you don’t know Apple, my friend. Meanwhile, the Netherlands weighs in on the Apple vs. Samsung case, iTunes gains share for digital movie downloads, and Windows 8 provides more information than you require.
We look back at week that included Apple software updates (but not Lion), Netflix price hikes, and still more patent lawsuits.
Netflix has hiked some of its prices by 60 percent, while introducing a new DVD-only plan.
WaterField Designs' Apple TV Case now makes it easy to bring your Apple TV with you on your summer travels.
Griffin has released its Bluetooth-powered Beacon, which turns your iOS device into a universal remote control.
Comcast has reached an agreement with Skype to bring its HD video calling capabilities right into your living room television.
Sure, cutting the cable cord sounds tempting--no more monthly bills, no more paying for all those channels you never watch. But could you really get by without it?
Building your own Mac mini media server is not the easiest way to augment the content you get from your cable provider. But it's also the most powerful.
There are plenty of ways to connect your HDTV to the Internet, to get content your cable provider doesn't give you. A set-top media player like the Roku XDS is one of the best. Christopher Breen explores its pros and cons.
Looking for more programming than your cable TV provider gives you? The Apple TV is one way to watch video content from the Internet and your Mac on your HDTV. But is it the best way? Christopher Breen weighs the pros and cons.