CasaTunes QuickSync automatically detects changes to a user’s iTunes library and synchs the iTunes music, playlists, and cover art.
Meridian Audio previewed some of the new products that it will be displaying at the 2015 CEDIA Expo in Dallas next week.
DTS, Inc., announced a massive expansion of its Play-Fi whole-home wireless audio ecosystem.
Fusion Research announced it developed the “world’s first” multisource music server with DTS Play-Fi high-def, wireless technology.
Home theater designer Theo Kalomirakis not only talks the talk; he walks the walk.
The renowned custom integration expert is a movie buff who is owner of around 14,000 DVDs that are neatly arranged in a floor-to-ceiling series of shelves just outside the dedicated home theater he has had built in his Brooklyn, N.Y. apartment.
IOGEAR Product Marketing Manager Ruben Lugo gave CustomRetailer a tour of the company's booth at 2013 CES, showing new products to wirelessly stream content from devices to displays.
Hisense, the Chinese electronics company which two years ago expanded beyond OEM manufacturing to launch its own brand in the U.S., will step up its product line deployment stateside for the holiday sales season with the availability of the Hisense Pulse with Google TV set-top box that allows viewers to both “smarten” their legacy flat-panel TVs and access any of 2,000 TV-optimized apps from the Google Play store, via a minimally layered interface.
As cool as it is, the Apple TV has a lot of limitations. Fortunately, it’s not the only digital media streamer on the market. Featuring 1080p and hundreds of content partners, Roku’s HD, XD, and XDS seem like the solution to the Apple blues.
Roku’s three identical-looking models have access to the same content and overall functionality is the same. The base model HD is 720p from HDMI, but still has wired and Wi-Fi and analog video outputs (composite only).
As content storage moves to the cloud, at-home storage may become an antiquated technology. As content storage moves to the cloud, at-home storage may become an antiquated technology. Today if there’s a movie or a album we like, we will download it into the hard drive of some type of storage device (media server, cable box, iPhone, etc). The content is there forever to play again and again. In the not so distance future, though, consumers will begin storing their entertainment content elsewhere … far, far away from the living room and even the house. Companies like ActiveVideo Networks
Theater owners are naturally nervous about plans from Sony and Warner Bros to push the window from the time a movie hits theaters to the time you can watch it at home even narrower. As little as 30 days from theatrical release, a new film could be playing in your house for a premium price of $30-60, just as the revenue split between the studios and the theaters approaches even-steven. Gathering a group of investment houses and bigwigs like James Cameron