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Found 8 results

  1. 2021 is the year of the Chromebook: here's why Incredible market growth hastens Chrome OS adoption (Image credit: Future) For several years now, Chromebooks have slowly gained a pretty dedicated following as former skeptics became converts - and even prosthelytizers - of the lightweight Chrome OS and the highly affordable laptops it powers. Still, it hasn't come close to challenging Microsoft or Apple - or even Linux - as the operating system of choice for the vast majority of consumers. There are a w
  2. New iPad (2021) could bear a striking resemblance to an older iPad Air A super-thin iPad (Image credit: Future) We've been hearing rumors of a new iPad for 2021 to join Apple's entry-level line-up. This range of relatively low cost slates doesn't often change much between iterations, and it's not likely this one will present a huge redesign, but we've heard Apple is trying to make the slate a touch more like some of its other tablets. According to Japanese tech site Macotakara, paraphrasing a Chinese supplier, '
  3. Home Entertainment Trends 2021: Premium VOD Is Here to Stay After a year in which COVID-19 upended Hollywood, 2021 looms with big question marks for home entertainment executives. The pandemic accelerated the growth of streaming and made premium video-on-demand (PVOD) an economic and logistical necessity due to the closure of movie theaters. And despite the dearth of fresh theatrical product, the transactional end of the home entertainment business flourished. In 2020, films that would have been major theatrical releases — including Disney’s liv
  4. Sony’s 2021 TV lineup runs Google TV and fully embraces HDMI 2.1 Variable refresh rate, 4K at 120Hz, ALLM, and eARC are standard across the line Image: Sony Last year’s TV lineup from Sony took a bit of criticism since several sets were unable to take advantage of next-gen gaming features on the PlayStation 5 that shipped in November. Even if you look right now, the spread of HDMI 2.1 features is pretty sad. Sony never really acknowledged this as a mistake, believing that customers purchase its TVs for different
  5. These Are the 17 Must-Watch TV Shows of 2021 From Marvel hopefuls to mind-bending dramas, here are all the series you'll need to keep an eye on this year. WandaVision is just one of many Marvel shows planned for Disney+ this year. Courtesy of Disney Last year, as the coronavirus spread and movie theaters went dark, television consumption skyrocketed. (During March, as the Covid-19 lockdowns began, TV consumption for Americans increased from 2
  6. Next year, Comcast will start charging Xfinity customers in northeastern US states overage fees for exceeding their monthly data cap. As The Verge reports, customers not on an unlimited plan who exceed 1.2 TB of data in a month will have to pay $10 for every 50 GB of data they go over, topping out at $100. To put that into context, streaming HD video over uses about 3 GB per hour. Cloud gaming over something like Stadia uses about 10 GB of data ever hour at 1080p. So if you’re not watching your data usage carefully, you could end up with a higher than normal monthly bill.
  7. What was the driving force behind your company’s digital strategy in 2020? Was it your CEO? Probably not. Your CTO or CISO? Perhaps. In reality, for most organizations, it was COVID-19. In 2019, one company after another said: “work-from-home isn’t an option for us” or “we aren’t interested in shifting operations to the cloud.” Then everything changed. The pandemic drove a massive shift towards remote work. For many companies, this wasn’t even an option — it was a case of ‘do or die.’ By April 2020, almost half of the American workforce was working fro
  8. Just ahead of AMD’s own next-gen Zen 3 announcement Intel has confirmed that its 11th Gen Rocket Lake desktop processors will be out sometime in the first quarter of 2021, with PCIe 4.0 support on board. The timing of Intel’s announcement is likely not a coincidence. AMD is about to unveil its first CPUs based on its next-gen Zen 3 architecture for desktop computers tomorrow, in what will almost certainly provide the most competition for Intel’s dominance for high-powered PCs yet. Intel’s confirmation that it has its own new chips on the way next year feels
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