Poor TiVo. The pioneer of live TV recording was just minding its own business, muddling along in a world it doesn’t recognize when news broke that Amazon is looking to start a fight. That’s all it takes to send investors fleeing. But why does Amazon reportedly want in on this antiquated market?
Donald Trump, the seventy-year-old president of the United States of America, really loves his TiVo. This much is clear from a new Time magazine profile on Trump, which focuses on what our nation’s mercurial boss does after hours.
When TiVo and ReplayTV launched in 1998, you had only one other real choice when it came to set top boxes. It was called a VCR. Now there’s Roku, Apple TV, Chromecast, Nexus Player, Fire TV, and all sorts of others. But first, there was TiVo. Now, the company is leveraging that pedigree with Bolt.
Fitness trackers can tell you how many calories you're burning, but what if you just want to laze on the couch? Your future wristband of choice could make sure you never miss a minute of your favorite TV episodes.
So much TV, so little time to watch it. So why not stockpile, say, three years of the stuff using TiVo's new Mega DVR? You'll just need a spare $5,000 to enjoy its capabilities.
While Google Chromecast, Apple TV, and Roku have shifted streaming content from our mobile devices to our televisions, they're often incomplete solutions. There's a whole Internet worth of video content—from news feeds to public broadcasting productions—that the Chromecast just won't play. But the Qplay will.
TiVo is showing off a prototype at CES that we hope launches at some point: a Network DVR that uploads your recordings to the cloud so you can watch them anywhere, anytime.
TiVo has announced that its Roamio Pro and Roamio Plus DVRs will now offer out-of-home streaming, allowing subscribers to watch live and recorded TV remotely over Wi-Fi. It'll first roll out in the next weeks via an iOS app update, then an Android app and 4G streaming are planned for early next year.
You've got a TV, cable box, Roku or Apple TV, Blu-ray player, stereo system, and who knows what else clogging up your living room, each with its own peculiarities and taking up space. When did watching TV become so much work? TiVo's new Roamio DVR/Cable receiver helps you do one thing we all desperately need to:…
If you have a TiVo in your home entertainment set-up and wish it could serve its content elsewhere, here's a solution. The TiVo Mini is an extender box which lets you stream to another room for $100—plus a $6 monthly fee.
Thanks to a new partnership between PayPal and Tivo, you could be ordering
Girls Gone Wild DVDs Shamwows at the click of your TV remote as soon as this fall. There's just one glaring question, who asked for this?
Riding high on its largest fourth-quarter subscriber gain in six years, TiVo has revealed plans for two new set top boxes. Summer can't come soon enough.
Here are two nouns you probably haven't thought about in a long while: TiVo and Blockbuster, vestiges of the way we used to watch moving images in the recent past. Like what, Friends? Dante's Peak? I forget. Now they're divorcing.
It seems like just yesterday when TiVo was a verb. But thanks to the drab overlords of digital cable providers, we've been forced to adapt the blander and more brand-neutral DVR. On last week's 30 Rock, Liz Lemon expressed her longing for days gone by. Personally? I still catch myself remembering to "tape" episode.…
Though it has already been spotted before, the Tivo Elite is out from hiding, and will let you record an ungodly four shows at once, with room to let you watch a fifth. I feel overwhelmed already.
Gizmodo's Joe Brown joined Bloomberg West on August 16, 2011 to discuss the evolution of the tech in your living room. Watch the clip above!
When they write TiVo's obituary, the last paragraph will be devoted to the Premiere Elite, a DVR that may cost more than your average 32-inch TV. But it recorded four channels at once, they'll cry. And we'll all solemnly nod our heads, and shrug, and immediately forget.
Only a year after being the first person to successfully demo a working television set in 1926, John Logie Baird dreamed up something called Phonovision. What was its purpose? To record television. On a record.