The Dyle service from Metro PCS is a free way to watch TV on mobile phones, but reception isn't perfect.
Pricing not available
A new service turns your mobile device into a television, The Sims strike at Zynga, and Microsoft bids farewell to its latest branding term, "Metro."
A new service turns your mobile device into a television, The Sims strike at Zynga, and Microsoft bids farewell to its latest branding term.
Want to watch local TV channels live on your phone? Check out this MetroPCS phone from Samsung.
President and CEO of the National Association of Broadcasters Gordon Smith takes the FCC to task for its policies he said favor broadband over the broadcast industry. And he called on the Commission to come up with a National Broadcast Plan.
It's called multicast, and it's Verizon's way of beaming high-quality video to many people at once.
AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson teases a service that would simultaneously deliver video to many people. It sounds a lot like what Qualcomm tried to do a few years ago.
The iPad and iPhone accessory is the second product to work with Dyle's mobile television service, which picks up local channels.
There's a new way to watch live TV on the go. Previous attempts at streaming local television signals to smartphones have failed, but the new no-subscription Dyle service is betting that folks will tune in. Bridget Carey chats with CNET Executive Editor Roger Cheng about the first smartphone with Dyle, and the challenges ahead for the technology.
The Samsung Galaxy S Lightray 4G features a retractable antenna, and is the first product with the ability to pick up local, live TV channels, a service called Dyle.