BellSouth and TiVo have struck a deal which lets BellSouth DSL customers get special pricing on TiVo devices and service. (Oh, and TiVo won an Emmy. Really.)
Nokia has starting testing new technology which enables users to roam between traditional cellular phone networks and Internet hotspots.
Kazaa, one of the most (in)famous peer-to-peer file sharing networks, has agreed to pay music companies $100 million in damages and immediately commit to going legal.
Intel has formally taken the wraps off its Core 2 Duo and Core 2 Extreme processors, and vendors immediately announce new systems built on the chips.
AT&T is behind the ad campaign bashing the cable industry. Remember, TV4US means Internet4Them. Read on to see what I mean.
Polks I-Sonic radio will give Bose a run for their money, with support for HD and XM Radio.
Canon's new XH A1 and XH G1 handheld camcorders offer high-definition recording and professional performance at pro-sumer prices.
Virgin Mobile is touting Kyocera's metallic ivory Oystr clamshell phone, hoping the device will be a hit wit the young (and young-at-heart).
In an effort to prove TiVO users watch ads - at least, sometimes - TiVo is creating is own audience measurement unit to analyze TiVo viewership data.
Among cell phones, thin is in, and Motorola's new Motofone only adds 9 mm to the emaciated handset crowd.
The HP LP2465 24-inch LCD monitor is the newer, bigger brother to the HP L2335 23-inch monitor we reviewed a couple years ago. This bad boy has a 6ms response rate!
- Pros: Great looking display; fast response rate; good black le...
- Cons: Missing a VGA input; boring stand design; no media card ...
Integra's new Viiv-based NVS-7.7 Integrated Media Center offers a powerful combination of features for custom home video and audio setups.
MediaGear's HD2Go photo viewer sports a 3.6-inch true-color LCD display for viewing your photos - and, of course, it can handle your music and video too.
Hewlett-Packard is buying business management software maker Mercury Interactive for $4.5 billion.
Warner Home Entertainment has taken the television content it previously released to AOL, BitTorrent, and Guba and released it to iTunes for $1.99 an episode.