Episode 23.5 of the Inside CNET Labs Podcast.
iPod Updater 2005-09-23 (#5): Problems with iPod Shuffle
Interactive television software developer OpenTV announced on Wednesday that as of Dec. 31, 2001, there are more than 23.5 million set-top boxes worldwide running its applications. Set-top boxes using OpenTV's software are mostly found in Europe, but the company said that in the United States there are more than four million deployments. Compared to last year, the company has seen a 70 percent increase in the number of set-top boxes using its software. OpenTV's software enables people to shop, access e-mail, play video games and bank on TVs using set-top boxes. OpenTV's software runs on set-top boxes that are used on satellite and digital cable networks.
That's a crazy-good deal on a monitor that includes an HDMI input and stereo speakers. But there is a small catch.
Samsung's declining first-quarter financial results contrast sharply with those of Apple, but the drop in operating profit isn't as bad as it has been.
Light at the end of the financial tunnel? Sony sees a brighter future riding its PlayStation, along with movies, music and components such as image sensors.
Chris Hadfield's hit rendition of David Bowie's famous space song is once again available for all to enjoy.
Moving on after a major sex scandal, the US Air Force trains 35,000 new airmen a year. CNET Road Trip 2014 visited Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio to see what the Airman's Creed is all about.
The new planet, known as Kepler-413b, has an extremely irregular orbit that seems to move up and down. It also has no surface to stand on.