HDTVs, projectors, and surround sound systems.
Scott Wilkinson explains the difference between QLED and OLED.
Scott saw Avengers Endgame last night and he says that even though the film is three hours long, it moves pretty well and he never checked his watch. If you're a Marvel fan, you'll find it very satisfying. Scott also said that since this was the end of the 22 movie Infinity Saga, there is no end or mid-credits scene. Scott saw it in Dolby Cinema and it was beautiful. The film was shot entirely on IMAX cameras; you don't see that much more. If you want to see it in IMAX, make sure your IMAX theater has laser illuminated IMAX or Dolby.
Mark's channels have disappeared from his Hauppauge tuner. What happened? Leo says that the FCC has made stations shift frequencies, and have advised that users rescan for missing channels. Check out TVAnswers.org for when and how to rescan. There's more information here - https://losangeles.cbslocal.com/video/4040289-cbs2-rescan-day/. But it may also be a Hauppauge issue.
Scott has been testing a new in-ear monitor headphone called the REVONEXT, and when you put on the proper "tips" for your hears, the sound is really nice. Good bass, ground stereo sound. But if you use the wrong size tips, the sound degrades to being very tinny. They come with three different tip sizes and are only $30. But they're also wired headphones, so if you're a current iPhone user, you'll need a lightning adapter. Periodic Audio and Comply sell memory foam ear tips that will also work for them. Another cool function is that the cable that the IEMs use aredetachable.
Gloria wants to know if the Fire TV stick is a good deal for cutting the cord. Rich recommends the Fire TV Stick 4K because it's the best option and it's only $10 more. Then he recommends also picking up the Fire TV Recast for the local channels. However, Gloria will need an antenna or subscribe to DirecTV Now for those local channels, minus KTLA.
Tony is tired of paying so much for cable and wants to cut the cord. How can he do it and get the same amount of programming? Rich says that cord-cutting is the most popular question he gets, but it isn't' all that easy. Even when consumers succeed, they end up paying as much or more for programming with subscriptions that they add ala carte. Also, a lot of TV programming require a log in for a cable or satellite service, etc.
Scott is back to talk about a new movie service announced at NAB .. the RED CARPET MOVIE SERVICE. Scott has been reviewing noise cancelling headphones for TechHive.com of late, and he's found that the audio quality actually improves when you turn on noise cancelling, even if you don't need it.
When Tony goes camping with his RV, he'd like to broadcast YouTube TV from his phone to his TV. Leo says that in theory, Chromecast will work because he's connected via WiFi. However, it requires being on the same WiFi network, so if the phone is using WiFi, it can't really do that because he will need internet for the Chromecast. Getting a "MyFi" router may be the solution, but it would have a separate cellular connection. But the good news is, it also has its own bandwidth data allotment. Get a MyFi from your carrier, then the phone can join that, and the Chromecast can be on it.
Roland wants to know if there's an over the air DVR and if Amazon's new Recast is a good buy. Leo says that Recast is a new product that will work in between the antenna and the TV, but he will also need a FireTV or EchoShow to talk to it. Over the air, DVRs include the TIVO OTA Model. ChannelMaster. Silicon Dust HDHome Run.
Leo tells Scott that he saw a movie on Netflix called the Highwaymen, and it was in Atmos! Scott says that Netflix supports Atmos at home now, as well as HDR. So it really is an impressive way to watch streaming video.