There's a new way to watch local TV on your PC or smartphone—for free. Didja, a Silicon Valley-based company, is taking over-the-air TV channels and packaging them for streaming to a smartphone app.
The Federal Communications Commission has approved plans for the launch of next-generation TV broadcasting that could include 4K programming, improved interactive services and greater targeted advertising.
TV viewers in Phoenix will be the first in the country to experience next-generation television broadcasting that promises more channels, better signal quality, and support for 4K video.
TV antennas aren't just for cord-cutters. Even if you have cable or satellite, an antenna will deliver a better picture to your big-screen TV.
Cellular signals on frequencies adjacent to the ones used for TV broadcasts can interfere with TV reception. An inexpensive filter can fix the problem.
And an onboard Wi-Fi adapter lets you stream live TV to any streaming box or mobile device on your home network.
Nest previewed a new video door bell coming in 2018, in addition to its Nest Secure home-security system and Nest Cam IQ Outdoor security camera.
The Nest Cam IQ Outdoor is smarter than its predecessor and much more difficult to pull off a wall.
Nest is hoping to revolutionize home security with Nest Secure, a smart security system that offers several advantages over conventional systems.
The indoor and outdoor home security cameras will be compatible with HomeKit by the end of 2017.
This Google Home clone features larger drivers, which Panasonic says will provide better sound.
New LG home appliances can be controlled with voice commands via Google Home and Amazon Echo smart speakers.
Engineers at South Korea's SK Telecom have developed a tiny chip that could help secure communications on a myriad of portable electronics and IOT devices.
The Federal Communications Commission has taken the first step towards the eventual roll-out of over-the-air terrestrial 4K television broadcasting in the United States.
Virtual reality was all over CES, providing attendees with a glimpse into the computer animated future. But while show-goers were deep in their virtual worlds, photographers Ann Singer and Alexandra Wimley of BU News Service were outside looking on. Here's what they captured.