Don't-Miss HDTV Stories
Netgear is shipping a NeoTV streamer with Google TV and a night-vision enabled webcam—but its Slingbox support across the NeoTV line may be its most interesting CES announcement.
Tablets that perform like high-end PCs. TVs with gesture control. Big sensors in small cameras. The hardware of tomorrow will blow your mind.
International CES kicks off Sunday in Las Vegas. Here's an early look at some tech trends and hot products to watch for during the massive trade show.
It's a globetrotting sort of day: Rumors say Apple is turning on Apple TV tests in China, even as Oregon and New York battle out what may be Apple's first U.S. manufacturing facility. Elsewhere, Apple lays down roots in Texas and we get some quality Time with Tim Cook.
Apple dispatches Eddy Cue to check in with Foursquare, Brazil offers the only iPhone you'll ever see running Android, and we think one CEO's a little obsessed with the Apple TV--and it's not Tim Cook.
Microsoft and Apple are at each other's throats over money, so it must be a day that ends in 'y.' Elsewhere, Apple may be inching closer to a TV as one of its partners looks to lay down some acreage in the U.S. and Cupertino's latest product is at least a thirty footer.
Jean-Louis Gassée puts Apple TV rumors into context while a forthcoming software update to the current set-top raises eyebrows. Elsewhere, Microsoft leaks Office for iOS's existence again, and Apple and Google tag team a big holiday purchase.
It's all about the executives: T-Mobile's are hoping to get an early Christmas present that rhymes with shmyShone; Time Warner's wants an Apple TV; and apparently there's nothing Eddy Cue can't fix.
Apple's map manager gets shown the door (accurately, we hope), Siri will soon do everything but drive your car (thankfully), and one user dreams of the Apple TV (that will never be).
For big spenders willing to bet on bleeding-edge, yet-to-be-proven technology, LG’s first Ultra HD TV is now on sale in the United States for $20,000.
Jobs's TV would likely have been live, on-demand, cloud-based, social, long-tail, curated, and very device-friendly.
Instead of working on a TV, Apple may be up to something handier. Elsewhere, the iPhone is totally rad (that's what the kids say, right?) and the newest iPod touch is stripped for parts.
Stream TV Networks, which develops glasses-free 3D technology for TV sets, said iPad, iPhone and Apple TV users will be able to beam movie or application images to upcoming glasses-free 3D TV sets based on the company’s autostereoscopic technology.