With multiple streams of music, over 15 million songs and the easy-to-use Control4 navigation, customers can personalize their music experience throughout their home.
WattStopper launches streamlined website for improved access to a wealth of online tools and resources
The new site also improves searches of resources including documents and a growing library of videos.
In a recent press release , Sony and Panasonic announced that they would be teaming up to jointly develop a printing method-based OLED technology, which would be suitable for low cost, mass production of large, high resolution OLED panels. Mass production is not expected to commence until 2013. Hopes for low-cost OLED seem to have been dashed by Kazuhiro Tsuga, the newly appointed president of Panasonic, who said that he does not expect prices of its next generation OLED TV’s to fall to that of LCD models for a considerable time. LG and Samsung have a significant jump start on the Japanese; however, each is pushing a different OLED technology. Samsung is backing AMOLED (active-matrix organic light-emitting diode), while LG is betting the farm on WOLED (white OLED). Panasonic and Sony seem to have gotten over their Betamax vs. VHS war and we’re probably smart to team up, especially on a “printable” OLED due to the lower manufacturing costs, but it does seem that Sony may have made another about-turn after announcing that they were abandoning OLED a few years ago, and then showing CrystalLED at CES. Recently, Sony reported the worst loss in its 66-year corporate history for the business year ended March with red ink of 457 billion yen ($5.7 billion), so sharing R&D costs will help preserve cash and hopefully result in a lower cost product. Whatever the outcome, the Korea vs. Japan battle will be good for competition, which is pretty crucial given the projected price of $10,000 for a 55-inch OLED later this year.
3D television has still to make major in-roads into the home for television, but the 2012 London Olympics could be the boost that in-home 3D needs. According to NBC , they will provide 242 hours of 3D coverage. Given that 5,535 hours will be recorded that’s only about 5%. I’m not a big 3D fan, but thought it might be interesting to watch the opening ceremony and an event or two in 3D (having never watched 3D sports). I don’t have (nor do I want) 3D at home, so off to Google I went to try and find somewhere in Chicago to watch the Olympics in 3D. Nothing: no movie theaters, no bars. Given movie theaters are resorting to concerts and opera to fill their seats, one might of thought that the Olympics would be a good opportunity to get more revenue. Apparently not. Obviously, the time difference does make it a bit awkward, but I thought I would have found something in one of the biggest cities in the US. In related news, DirecTV has announced that they are cutting their 3-D channel from 24-hour to part-time due to lack of content. In a similar move AT&T dropped ESPN 3D from their channel offering, stating that it wasn’t cost justified considering the lack of demand. Manufacturers are always keen to stress that 3D TV’s account for over 10% of all LCD TV sales. To be quite honest, that’s almost as pointless as saying that all TV’s purchases are now color. I’d we willing to wager that the vast majority of those buyers only have 3D because it was a feature on the higher end model they purchased. Let’s see if 3D takes the Gold or straggles along in last place at the Olympics.
Matrox(R) Video Products Group today announced the appointment of Jeff Burgess and Associates (JB&A) as one of its distributors for the United States.
This article is an overview of how wired home plugs can provide an option and may in fact may be the best choice when adding a network/broadband connection to a home or small office
"You get what you paid for". We've all heard that phrase, and that is because it is almost always true. Yet sometimes the tempt of the low price, even when our gut is telling us something is fishy, overrides reason and we wind up making a choice we later regret. DSI Entertainment Systems' Josh Christian explains why the cheapest price is rarely the best value.
There are many offerings in the market for automation are from software companies - for 13 years KeyDigital has been building some of the most advanced hardware solutions for Digital AV connectivity and their customers demanded a better way to control not only their hardware but other products in the eco systems they are specifying.
Running AV cables from a set -top box, receiver or DVD/Blu-ray player to a TV or Projector is not always practical or cost-effective. Recent times have seen a number of wireless HDMI extenders come to market. We took Gefen's GTV-WHD-1080P-LR for a spin to see how it performed.
Interview with Dave McFarland, Stewart Filmscreen Marketing Director about the new CIMA screens
Hidden Vision specializes in versatile, easy to install TV mounts that can uniquely hide your television. Offering three models called the "Flip-Around," the "Standard Flip-Out," and the "Extended Flip-Out" we are sure to have a solution for hiding your TV in any room.
With live video, whole-home intercom, trigger mechanisms and remote monitoring, homeowners now have a single system for centralized security at home or away.
ENERGY STAR rebates and energy savings combine for quick payback on nine new LED lamps.
Barco C5 has pushed the boundaries of image quality and price
VIDIO solution allows travelers to experience hotel entertainment content, services, and promotions on personal mobile devices, such as smartphones, tablets
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C1M1 offers a truly significant reduction in transmission time in comparison to other communicators that rely on dial capture or data bus decoding. This can result in quicker response time to emergency situations which could save lives and assets. By providing both IP and cellular pathways, C1M1 provides the reliability installers are looking for in an alarm communicator. C1M1 eliminates port forwarding and extra fees for remote access. Installers can remotely upload/download programming changes to M1 controls over IP or cellular using ElkRP2. Consumers can control the M1 remotely via the free ElkLink mobile app and web portal, as well as eKeypad and M1 Touch Pro apps. Other IP-based software and interface partners can connect to the M1 control over the local network through C1M1. C1M1 also provides email/text notifications for arm, disarm, and alarm events. ELK-C1M14GSM supports GSM (AT&T/T-Mobile) networks and ELK-C1M1CDMA supports CDMA (Verizon) networks.