AUDIO VIDEO NEWS

Sort By: Post Date | Title | Publish Date
SV Staff  |  May 22, 2017  |  0 comments
Integra has introduced two 7.2-channel AV receivers with features designed to ease custom installation.
SV Staff  |  May 03, 2017  |  0 comments
Integra today announced the availability of a new hi-res-capable stereo receiver with custom-installation features.
SV Staff  |  Aug 25, 2008  |  0 comments
All together now - let's hear you say it. "D'oh!" I didn't quite hear you. Let's try it again, but much louder. "D'OH!!!" That's better. That's the only appropriate response for one of these "Why didn't I think of...
HT Staff  |  Oct 22, 2002  |  0 comments
Simplicity is a good thing, especially when it comes to installing home theater in a small room.
HT Staff  |  Jun 08, 2003  |  0 comments
An increasing number of home theater enthusiasts are adapting the Super Audio Compact Disc and DVD-Audio formats. Many also have "whole-house" or distributed A/V systems.
SV Staff  |  Aug 12, 2008  |  0 comments
Set-top boxes, your days are numbered. That's according to a new study from IMS Research. Integrated digital TVs (iDTVs) will replace set-top boxes, with shipments of iDTV expected to hit 143 million by 2013. Japan has already seen the decline in...
Michael Berk  |  Apr 05, 2011  |  0 comments

Altec Lansing's newly announced Octiv 650 iPhone/iPod Touch dock makes your mobile companion the centerpiece of your living room.

Barry Willis  |  Jun 21, 2004  |  0 comments

Many pundits claim that home entertainment is the next great frontier for computer technology. That's exactly where Intel Corporation is headed.

Barry Willis  |  Oct 25, 2004  |  0 comments

The LCoS shakeout has begun in earnest. Shortly after Philips announced that it would discontinue production of liquid-crystal-on-silicon rear-projection television sets (RPTVs), chipmaker Intel Corporation made an equivalent move, shutting down its LCoS product development program.

jon iverson  |  Dec 06, 1997  |  0 comments

On December 4, Intel executives announced plans for future digital television products. Noting that, as we move toward a digital TV broadcast model, there will be 230 million TVs to replace, Intel has targeted the heart of nearly 100% of American homes.

Mark Fleischmann  |  Aug 26, 2008  |  0 comments
With the growth of internet video, Intel is developing a new group of "system on chips" for use in DTVs, set-top boxes, optical disc players, and other devices. The aim is to provide "uncompromised internet access" with "high-definition video support, home-theater quality audio and advanced 3-D graphics," according to the press release.
SV Staff  |  Aug 21, 2008  |  0 comments
Remember Convergence? How diverse industries such as telecommunications and entertainment were supposed to merge and create weird new offspring? Well, yesterday at the Intel Developer Forum, Intel and Yahoo announced a bit of...
Scott Wilkinson  |  Jul 08, 2005  |  0 comments

Intel Corporation announced on Wednesday that they will invest in a new venture with Revelations Entertainment, an entertainment-development company headed by actor Morgan Freeman and producer Lori McCreary. The deal is based on the formation of a new digital entertainment company called ClickStar, Inc., which will focus on distributing premium movies directly to consumers over the Internet, connecting filmmakers to film fans worldwide.

SV Staff  |  Aug 07, 2008  |  0 comments
Dear FCC, Remember when we asked that you mandate that all HD cable set-top boxes have FireWire capability? If it's okay with you, can we add IP Ethernet to that? Thanks!  :) Sincerely, Intel Corp. After convincing the FCC to force...
Barry Willis  |  Jan 16, 1999  |  0 comments

Chip makers continue to up the ante as computers and television converge. <A HREF="http://www.intel.com/">Intel Corporation</A> has announced the Pentium III, the latest in its famous line of high-speed microprocessors. The new chip, which will replace the highly regarded Pentium II, has been optimized for audio/video, graphics, and data communication with the addition of 70 new instruction codes. It will run at a basic clock rate of 450-500 MHz---fast enough to process high-definition television signals.

Pages

X