Subject: General Tech | January 21, 2015 - 07:01 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: linux, chromecast, DIY, stream
Linux.com has put together a quick tutorial on how to stream content to Chromecast from a machine running Linux, giving you an incredibly inexpensive and effective way to stream your own capture media. With the use of a Samba group in openSUSE you can send data to the Chromecast dongle attached to your TV, something that was not initially possible with Chromecast. The author took this a step further, showing you how to set up your Android devices to stream to Chromecast as well. Learn how to here.
"Chromecast is one of the most used devices in my household. After using it for over a year now, I believe there is no longer a market for the so-called 'smart TV'. Inexpensive devices like Chromecast can turn any HDMI-enabled TV into a smart TV with immense possibilities to expand its features."
Here is some more Tech News from around the web:
- Ailing AMD battered by goodwill, inventory charges @ The Register
- Apple iPhone 6 Copy Corruption Bug @ TechARP
- The The Tech Report Podcast 168: The CES wrap 2015
Subject: Displays | May 2, 2011 - 10:46 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: widi, wireless, hd, 1080p, stream
Wireless video streaming is nothing new to PC Perspective, in 2010 we saw Intel's WiDi technology and Ryan was streaming 1080p Iron Man using the Galaxy GeForce GTX 460 WHDI card (aka Little Cthulhu). A new way to achieve the same results is with the brite-View Air SyncHD which Missing Remote just reviewed. Read on to see if this is worth ~$230 of your hard earned money.
"If wirelessly transmitting a Blu-ray stream (which tops out around 50mbps) is questionable, transmitting uncompressed 1080p/60 video seems downright impossible. Yet, that is exactly what brite-View claims to do with their Air SyncHD transmission kit. In a nutshell, the brite-View Air SyncHD transmission kit promises to wirelessly bridge an HDMI source device and HDMI receiving device, freeing you to place the devices anywhere within the system’s wireless range. Further, the system manages to send 1080p/60 video, audio and infrared (IR) with less than one millisecond latency up to 66 feet. It sounds great on paper, but can it deliver?"
Here are some more Display articles from around the web:
- AOC e2343F2 LED Monitor Review @ t-break
- ASUS ML248H 24” Monitor Review @ Hardware Canucks
- Sony Bravia KDL-46EX720 Review @ TechReviewSource
- Samsung UN46D6400 Review @ TechReviewSource