The current existing web browsers text is so small. It's very difficult to see if you use modern monitor. PingPieng whole existence...
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If done right, Google TV with its web browser, search engine, and apps, could be a game changer in the living room.
Google's Chrome continues to beat Microsoft's IE browser and one reason may be in the messaging of their mainstream television commercials.
Opera Software has some fun with Oprah (the television show) fan in emails that are accidentally sent to the Oslo-based tech company.
There are a growing number of TV web browsers these days, but here's one you might not know much about. Hillcrest Labs has revamped its Kylo web browser, and the best thing about this software is that it's free.
The browser developer has released the latest version of its Opera Devices software development kit, designed for TV and set-top box manufacturers, with HTML 5 video support as a major feature
Now you can watch over thousand live worldwide channels (1700+) on your PC, free of charge. TV is an extremely easy to use application...
Kylo brings the web to your TV without requiring you to squint. Is there a need for this type of offering with tablets going mainstream and game systems already offering a built-in browsing experience?
The New York Times is reporting that Google TV, long one of those empty vessels into which people place their techno wishes (like every rumored Apple product), is actually going to happen, thanks to some fellow big names: Intel, Sony, and Logitech.As expected, the new platform will be based on Google's Android OS and will be opened up to outside developers to create apps that combine the Web with your HDTV via Google's Chrome browser.
Connecting people through visual storytelling, that's our goal of creating Pixotale. With Pixotale, anyone can create, share and discover...
There's a post over on TechCrunchIT about how NBC is going to use Silverlight and the Olympics to do some audience research around how people consume digital media. Basically NBC has a ton of content that will come from the Olympics and they're planning on providing it in a number of different ways including in the browser, on the regular television set, and on mobile phones.
Archos has just launched a new set-top Wi-Fi media receiver that one-ups Apple TV by enabling you to record content from your television. The Archos TV+, which includes a Web browser, also enables you to watch Web content like YouTube video and certain programming from network TV Web sites.
The Apple iPhone will be here at the end of June and I have to admit after watching the latest TV ads that the speed and coolness of the device has me lusting after the device. It seems there may be a solution to take the edge off of the iPhone desire for those of you in Europe with the surprise announcement by HTC (the world's leading provider of Windows Mobile-based devices) of their revolutionary HTC Touch device. The Touch uses their TouchFLO touch screen technology that allows you to sweep your finger (flick it) up the display to launch an animated, 3D interface comprised of Contacts, Media (photos, music, video), and Applications (email, web browser, etc) so that you can get nearly instantaneous access to your device. The HTC Touch is designed to maximize usability without requiring the consumer to manipulate the standard Windows Mobile interface which can be a bit daunting at times for new users who are mobile enthusiasts like us.
At CES this morning Yahoo announces its Go services, which brings Yahoo e-mail, instant messaging, photo and other services to mobile phones, PC-connected TVs and PCs without using a browser (such via Yahoo Widgets for now). Future features will include programming a DVR over a mobile phone or offering music services through a TV.
Yahoo to bring applications to mobile phones, PC-connected TVs and desktops without using a browser.
Television cable channel HBO designs a downloadable "skin" for the Web browser in the custom theme of its upcoming series "Rome."
The browser is establishing a foothold in a technology that some see as an emerging force in the next few years: television delivered over IP networks.
Interactive entertainment provider On Command and software maker Espial have teamed to enable travelers to surf the Web from their hotel rooms. The companies said they will launch a Web browser this month in more than 240,000 hotel rooms to provide hotel guests with access to Internet services via a TV set. On Command said it provides services to more than 250 million guests in about 3,450 hotels, including Fairmont, Hyatt, Marriott and Radisson hotels. --Gwendolyn Mariano, Special to ZDNet News
"Star Trek" has a new mission: to explore strange new worlds online. EarthLink said Tuesday that it has teamed with Paramount Digital Entertainment to offer "Star Trek"-branded Net access in an attempt to seek out new subscribers. The service, available to people using dial-up or high-speed Internet connections, offers fans a "Star Trek"-themed browser, a StarTrek.net e-mail address, and other features such as desktop wallpaper, sounds and icons. In addition, subscribers will receive sneak peeks at "Star Trek" productions, interviews with the cast and crew, and other content related to the premiere season of "Enterprise," the latest installment of the "Star Trek" TV series. --Gwendolyn Mariano, Special to ZDNet News
A communications chameleon -- the latest device in the world of mobile telecommunications -- is being developed at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT).
A new type of browser war is breaking out - this time on the television screen. Digital technology is bringing a raft of interactive services to the living room for the first time, giving rise to a new generation of TV navigation screens.
ZDNN spoke yesterday with David Harris-Evans, UK managing director of Spyglass, the company that developed the Mosaic Web browser and is now pushing its technology as a means of accessing the Web from a wide variety of devices including TVs, telephones, point-of-sale systems and home automation hubs.Your strategy is to put the Web into a wide variety of devices from televisions through telephones to cars, homes and various vertical market opportunities.
Web browser pioneer Spyglass is moving into the UK as it ramps efforts to make Web access ubiquitous on televisions, telephones and myriad other devices. The firm has set up a Windsor, Berks.