BBC has done very well with it streaming video player called iPlayer. Hordes of computer and mobile device users who enjoy BBC television programs use iPlayer to catch up on their favorite shows on the go. Reports are coming in that BBC is eyeing the launch of a new music streaming service.
If you're a fan of BBC's iPlayer, then you'll be excited to hear that they're working on a similar type of player, but this time it will focus solely on music. It's said to be called Playlister and it will allow subscribers access to hundreds of thousands of songs without paying any additional fees.
Some really good news has turned up for fans of BBC's iPlayer. BBC announced today that its iPlayer has been updated with a new feature that fans of BBC programs will love. Starting today users of iPlayer will be able to download their favorite TV shows directly to their smartphone or tablet at no charge.
This week Twitter made more than just a tiny mistake in banning one of their more famous members in an effort to keep him quiet on speaking out against NBC's coverage of the London Olympics. This fellow was (and is) Guy Adams, a journalist who writes for the BBC, and his supposed crime was pointing out the email of NBC's Olympics president, saying that he was responsible for the Olympics being broadcast with a time delay so that they might reach prime-time audiences across the USA. Adams alleges that NBC didn't see this tweet until Twitter informed NBC of it, and once NBC complained, Twitter banned him - Twitter disagrees.
If you’re in the UK and want to be able to watch the Olympics on the go, you’ll be able to do so with the help of the BBC’s new app for iOS and Android. The apps will offer guides to the various sporting events, text commentary, and live video streams as long as you’re watching within the UK. The BBC only has the rights to broadcast the games in the UK, but there’s an international edition of the app as well that still has the various Olympic goodies.
If you're like the majority of consumers, chances are even though you enjoy going out to the theater to see the occasional 3D movie, you really haven't seen any value in buying a 3D TV for your home. And even if you have one of the costly television sets, there's still a good chance you rarely or never actually watch 3D content at home. But that isn't stopping the BBC from moving into the 3D universe in a very different way.
BBC iPlayer content is available on Xbox LIVE from today, the broadcaster has announced, with UK gamers now able to access the streaming media service directly from their consoles. As with iPlayer users on other platforms, viewers will be able to choose from catch-up content over the past seven days, while those with Microsoft's Kinect sensor bar will be able to navigate and control playback using hand gestures and voice commands.
Early this month we mentioned rumor floating around that the BBC is set to open up its own digital download platform for archive programming. BBC director general Mark Thompson has now announced a project named Project Barcelona that would allow viewers to download their favorite programs digitally and keep them permanently for a "relatively modest" fee. The archive would be open permanently, and the shows would be available indefinitely to those who license them.
This week a fabulous new device which takes the undeniably fat design of the modern wall plug anf folds it down to a much more flat and much more transportable card. This design at the moment works only with the UK version of the wall plug, but the application to multiple plugs across the earth is not difficult to see. Once you have a peek, and see how simple it is to flip the plug you know so well down to a disk of great transportability, you'll come to understand the simplicity of the truth!