10 Results for

lightray

Article

Samsung Galaxy Note stylus could have been a toothpick

Before the Samsung Galaxy Note had its S-Pen holster, designers and engineers had other ideas about the stylus' shape and size. CNET sat down with a Samsung innovation VP for a peek into the past.

By November 24, 2014

Gallery

The Samsung Galaxy S Lightray 4G's retro looks (pictures)

With its old-school telescopic antenna, the Samsung Galaxy S Lightray 4G tunes into local TV stations.

7 Images By August 8, 2012

Review

Samsung Galaxy S Lightray 4G (MetroPCS)

Unless you're addicted to local TV and need anytime access, the Samsung Galaxy S Lightray 4G isn't money well spent.

By August 9, 2012

3 stars Editors' rating August 9, 2012
Video

Watch digital local broadcast TV with the Samsung Galaxy S Lightray 4G

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.

By August 3, 2012

Article

MetroPCS TV service debuts on Samsung Galaxy S Lightray 4G

MetroPCS is bringing antennas back in a quasi-retro design that also delivers live TV to your Android phone.

By August 3, 2012

Gallery

Dyle mobile TV debuts on Galaxy S Lightray 4G (pictures)

Want to watch local TV channels live on your phone? Check out this MetroPCS phone from Samsung.

7 Images By August 3, 2012

Article

Too many stars in the 'S4' galaxy dull Samsung's brand

Samsung's five Galaxy S4 models will confuse and disappoint smartphone shoppers.

By June 14, 2013

Article

iPad, iPhone can pick up live TV with EyeTV add-on

The iPad and iPhone accessory is the second product to work with Dyle's mobile television service, which picks up local channels.

By November 19, 2012

Article

'Dyle' in to watch live TV on your phone

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."

By August 3, 2012

Article

Geocoding error distorts L.A. crime statistics

The LAPD's online crime map erroneously shows a location just a block from the department's new headquarters as the most crime-ridden spot in the city.

By April 5, 2009