Rich Warren

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Rich Warren  |  Jan 05, 2006  |  0 comments

For viewers who want more programming choice than is available off the air but not the expense of cable or satellite, USDTV offers a unique alternative. It leases unused secondary digital channels, often from religious broadcasters, and provides over-the-air pay TV.

Rich Warren  |  Jan 05, 2006  |  0 comments

Nintendo superstar Mario the plumber gazes appreciatively at the new Game Boy Advance-compatible version of Visteon's Dockable Family Entertainment System.

Rich Warren  |  Jan 04, 2006  |  0 comments

Prototype Sony Blu-ray player

Originally, a big selling point for Blu-ray was that it would arrive as a complete system - that is, the first units would both record and play high-definition DVDs. Nervous Hollywood studios seem to have put the kibosh on that, at least for the moment, as no such combo devices were announced as standalone models.

Rich Warren  |  Jan 04, 2006  |  0 comments

Samsung Helix XM receiver/recorder and MP3 player

Rich Warren  |  Jan 04, 2006  |  0 comments

LGs FM30 (bottom) and JM53 hard-disk portable movie players have 1.8-inch OLED screens.

Rich Warren  |  Jan 04, 2006  |  0 comments

Panasonic executives present Comcast CEO Brian Roberts with first OCAP-compliant digital cable box.

Rich Warren  |  Jan 04, 2006  |  0 comments

Sony's new 55-inch, 1080p SXRD rear-projection HDTV is 30 percent thinner than earlier models.

Rich Warren  |  Jun 12, 2005  |  0 comments
Download our fast facts table and lab results in handy PDF format.
Coincidence struck when Disney released The Incredibles
Rich Warren  |  Apr 12, 2005  |  0 comments

The soundtrack from the DVD of last year's King Arthur offers up barbarous sonic attacks and thrilling surround effects. The latest speaker release from Paradigm, the Cinema 110 Compact Theater, delivers some pretty exciting surround effects as well. But could this value-priced system produce truly civilized sound from King Arthur's medieval mayhem?

Rich Warren  |  Feb 28, 2005  |  0 comments

While the satellite speakers in Mirage's Nanosat system aren't actually made with cutting-edge nanotechnology, they are extremely small by any ordinary standard - less than 6 inches high and just over 4 inches wide and deep.