1627 Results for



Winegard FlatWave FL-5000 Antenna

The Winegard FlatWave FL-5000 is a paper-thin indoor TV antenna that performs nearly as well as bulkier, more traditional TV antennas and comes with a longer (albeit uglier) cable than the Mohu Leaf.

By 7 June 2012

4 stars Editors' rating 7 June 2012

Pricing not available


Fallout 4 release celebrated in Rocket League with Vault Boy antenna

Developer reveals special Fallout 4 decoration, available in a free new update.

By 9 November 2015


That next-gen antenna? It may be printed right onto your shirt

Using an exotic form of carbon called graphene, researchers print antennas on paper and other materials with a process that could bring network links to many cheap devices.

By 20 May 2015


HD HomeRun antenna DVR will go PC-free with latest update

​SiliconDust has announced the latest software for its HD HomeRun DVR, via Kickstarter, which will enable users to record over-the-air TV to a network attached storage device instead of a PC.

By 22 April 2015


We cracked open an Apple Pencil so you don't have to

TechRepublic's Bill Detwiler uses a rotary cutter to slice open the stylus and explores the tech that powers the iPad Pro's must-have accessory.

By 25 November 2015


Which iPad should you buy?

Lots of models. Lots of prices. Three sizes. Let us help you decide.

By 25 November 2015


Apple offers you the universe if you'll only buy iPad Pro

Technically Incorrect: It's about bigness and about the stylus -- I mean, the pencil -- in Apple's new "great big universe."

By 11 November 2015


Rocket League's free mutator DLC out now, latest patch detailed

Here's everything that's being added, changed and tweaked in patch 1.08.

By 10 November 2015


HTC defends new handset by reportedly pointing copycat finger at Apple

Technically Incorrect: An HTC executive, stung by reviews suggesting the Taiwanese handset maker's new phone is too similar to the iPhone, reportedly insists that it's Apple who's the copier.

By 23 October 2015


Startup hopes energy harvested from the air will power smart homes and wearables

A new technology called Freevolt converts the babble of radio waves into electrical power that can run wireless sensors and other devices.

By 1 October 2015