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Building a large temporary network in the middle of a remote field for a music festival presents some unique challenges to the Splendour in the Grass organisers.
One of the coolest accessories for audiophile iDevice owners are AirPlay speakers which allow you to stream music to the speaker anywhere in your home or office, so long as it is on the same Wi-Fi network as your iDevice.
A recently fixed bug was causing Spotify users to keep sharing their music on Facebook, even if they had explicitly disconnected the social network from the music streaming service. Check your settings.
Spotify has released another statement explaining why it is embracing Facebook so closely. The real reason is simple: the music service wants to use the social network to grow its user base.
The latest Facebook music service rumor suggests that the social network will announce the new feature at its f8 developer conference on September 22.
We both know Music Choice is always on in your house, so why not take it with you on the go?!Currently available FREE through participating...
The National Broadband Network Company today confirmed it had hired Sabiene Heindl, one of the most high-profile executives working for the music industry's Australian anti-piracy taskforce, Music Industry Piracy Investigations (MIPI).
Twitter and Apple partner to bring music previews and links to buy tracks via Ping, the new iTunes social network.
MSD Organizer Multiuser is a complete, powerful and easy to use personal and professional information manager for networks, with these...
This is music to my ears: AT&T is opening up to Sling Media and allowing streaming of their SlingPlayer app for the iPhone (and iPod Touch) over the 3G network. I might be breaking down and paying the $30 for that upgrade app now.
CES 2010: D-Link on Tuesday officially announced the Boxee Box, a media streaming device that flows movies, TV shows, music and photos to an HDTV from a home network or the Internet.
In addition to a $150 Harmony 700 remote, Logitech announced on Thursday its Squeezebox Radio, a clock radio-sized speaker system that streams Internet radio, online music services and songs stored on your computer.Called a "network music player" -- it uses 802.
Unless you want to do a custom install, Sonos' Music System is generally seen as the top product for delivering audio to multiple rooms in your house. Cisco has made a play in this market with its Linksys by Cisco Wireless Home Audio system, and now Yamaha is adding to the competition with its new MusicCast2 Network Music System.
Storage manufacturer LaCie has announced an expansion to its range of Wireless HD media players, the LaCinema Black PLAY and LaCinema Black RECORD, designed for accessing music, photos, and video over a home network on an HDTV.Both the PLAY and RECORD units allow consumers to watch downloaded HD movies and programs directly on a TV.
After years of operation, California based ISP Atrivo/Intercage, a well known Russian Business Network darling, faced the music and was disconnected from the Internet by its upstream provider at the end of September. What happened according to MessageLabs's latest intelligence report, was a brief decline of spam due to the fact that the malware infected hosts couldn't reach the ISP's netblock.
In the press release announcing the new Squeezebox Boom, Robin Selden, vice president and general manager of Logitech’s Streaming Media business unit, says that “[t]he network music player will be the CD player of the 21st century." That may be true—eventually—but at $299.
On the opening day of the App Store, a number of competing music streaming applications were available, including major brands AOL Radio and Virgin, along with a favorite of mine, Pandora. However, one notable admission on day one was the music social network and ad-supported streaming music service, Last.
Hollywood would have IT pros believe that the biggest threat to network security comes from international super hackers or high school kids trying to download games like global thermonuclear war. In reality, we face a more mundane threat--our end users, particularly those wielding USB storage devices.These pocket-sized devices can store a large amount of data. But even if your users aren't planning to cart off sensitive company files, USB storage devices (external hard drives, camera, memory stick, MP3 players, etc.) can be a headache in other ways. Employees may use your networks to download music to their USB-based MP3 players. New USB flash drives, such as SanDisk's U3 smart drives, can even run software directly from the device--a perfect tool for the end-user who wants to run unauthorized software on your network.If your concerned about USB storage devices on your network and don’t feel a written policy alone will protect your data, disabling the devices is your next step.In this IT Dojo video, Bill Detwiler, TechRepublic's Head Technology Editor, shows you how to disable USB storage devices on both Apple OS X and Windows. The United States National Security Agency (NSA) described the process in a March 2008 document from the agency's Information Assurance Directorate.Once you've watched this IT Dojo video, you can read the original TechRepublic article, download PDF version of this tip, and learn more about mitigating the risks poses by USB storage devices from our IT Dojo blog.
The CTIA wireless trade show grabbed the bulk of headlines, but the big stories were less about handsets and more about network openness and resulting new features. Also, music industry mixes it up.(By CNET News.com's Michelle Meyers)
China’s most popular Internet application is online music, used by 86.6% of those surveyed, followed by instant messaging with 81%, according to China Internet Network Information Centre. E-mail placed only 5th, with 56.5% using it. 81% of Chinese users online have instant messengers installed.
Vodafone has announced a New Year's resolution that will be music to the ears of long-suffering regional mobile phone users -- promising to spend up to AU$500 million on a next generation mobile broadband network that will cover some 95 percent of the Australian population by Christmas 2008.
I know this is behind the game, and that the bleeding edge of blogreviews has moved well beyond online streaming service Hulu (eventhough it's not yet out to the public). But I received my beta invitelast week and have had all this time to play around with it.My initial thoughts: none. No, not one initial thought. Hulu doesn't work in the UK. They don'ttell you: "Hey, if you live in the UK, you will be able to access andbegin your Hulu experience, but when you choose a show to stream,you'll be disappointed. Have a nice day." You have to jump through allthe Beta hoops to get there first.Now, I know I should have known better, being a generally web-savvychap. But after a few pre-reviews of the Hulu service, I decided not toread any more blogs about it until after I'd tried it out myself. Iknew not to expect too much, after reading the last review over at Between the Lines , but I wanted my own experience.Since then, I've found dozens of blogs about how bad it is that Hulu doesn't work in Europe. Aside from whingeing about the lack of support, I can't really thinkof anything more to write about Hulu (apart from its ridiculous,trying-too-hard-for-the-Web-2.0-market name). But, doesn't this kind of go against point of the web? The idea thatwe can make connections, share content, stream and connect? The principle of the internet is broken by this experiment, and Idon't think a platform intended to be a YouTube killer should ever havebeen trialled in a geographically-limited network. Sure, I understandprivate Betas, but why limit this to the States? I don't think News Corp really gets the Web 2.0 thing. In fact, I wonder if they really get the internet? It reminds me of LaunchCast (now Yahoo Music). When I first launchedthe player, all the content was free, and there was absolutely loads ofit. I was thrilled! Over months, however, content became harder to finddue to advertisement interruptions and restrictions on skipping tracks. Suddenly, Launch re-directed to Yahoo, and I could no longerskip any content without upgrading to a premium service which hadn'texisted before. Then, when I moved to Britain, all the content wasunavailable apart from a limited selection which I can only presume wasintended for a British audience. (Don't think my mates here wouldhave agreed in a focus group!)I haven't used a yahoo service since. No, seriously, I haven't usedYahoo. As soon as Konfabulator was purchased by Yahoo, I uninstalledit. I was all set to set up a Flickr account, when I found out it wasYahoo. (I might go back on that one, once I get a decent digitalcamera.)This wasn't really a boycott so much as a pre-emptive decision. Iknow that as soon as Yahoo gets a hold of a service, itsuser-friendliness will dissolve into advertisements and 'premiumservices' (a contradiction in terms!) This is what Hulu reminds me of.An attempt at grabbing a market instead of a well-thought-out startuptrying to sell a genuinely good service and make a profit on itsquality.What is Web 2.0? Hulu doesn't know, and it makes me think that NewsCorp hasn't really got its head round it at all. I shudder to think what's going to happen with LinkedIn.-Zach (http://www.zachbeauvais.com)
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