Lenovo has just announced that it’s producing its own media streamer, in the same vein as Google’s Chromecast—but with a few extra features. The neat, black puck will let you beam video straight to your TV from most devices, for the princely sum of $50.
Everyone knows of Google's successful Chromecast dongle, and the amount of imitators and competitors for USB-powered streaming supremacy are steadily climbing. Roku revealed its own Streaming Stick earlier this year and now Microsoft will be releasing its Wireless Display Adapter in late October.
The flagship Nokia 930, known as the Icon in the U.S., ticks off a lot of must-haves in a smartphone: great camera, great screen, great performance. But the $600 off-contract price might be somewhat atmospheric for some of us. That's where the Lumia 830 comes in.
When it comes to streaming content to televisions, we certainly have choices—and Microsoft may offer another.
There's not much your phone or tablet can't do these days, beyond maybe displaying their troves of mobile content on a screen larger than 10 inches. But that's what televisions are for. And, with one of these five methods, you'll be able to seamlessly throw music and movies from your little screen to your big screen.
LG has been showing off the first example of wireless Ultra HD steaming at MWC: It can take video from a phone, playing at 1080p, upscale it on the fly, and show it off at 4K on a TV.
Everyone really likes AirPlay, Apple's Wi-Fi streaming standard that lets you send movies and music from, say, your iPhone to your speakers or Apple TV. Now there's a new standard out to do pretty much the same thing for everyone else. But how is it different from previous attempts?