Provided by Channel Master
Channel Master executives prove to the company’s brand-new LinearTV technology in the exhibit suite at this week’s Worldwide Consumer Electronics prove to in Las Vegas. (L-R) Joe Bingochea, executive vice president of product development, and Coty Youtsey, president and CEO.
Consumers tired of paying for cable or satellite that want a much better alternative to stream and tape free online and routine TV content have actually a brand-new option through Channel Master LLC, a Gilbert-based TV antenna manufacturer.
Channel Master announced its LinearTV online video delivery and 14-day channel guide software and hardware this week at the Worldwide Consumer Electronics prove to in Las Vegas.
The technology allows consumers to access live, Internet-based channels through Channel Master’s DVR+ device, which was released a year ago, said Channel Master spokeswoman Shelley O’Connell.
“Anything that’s readily available to the consumer for free we can easily connect that stream and deliver it in to the channel guide,” O’Connell told me today from Las Vegas. “This is pretty disruptive. Nobody else is executing it.”
The subscription-free DVR streams routine television services via online channels, video and music apps through your television. You can easily likewise watch, pause and tape live TV.
The brand-new technology offers this content through such video sites as YouTube and Vudu and music site Pandora. It organizes the content in a familiar cable-design channel lineup grid guide.
“6 networks represent 80 percent of exactly what Americans watch, and that’s all of readily available for free,” O’Connell said. “You can easily cancel your cable and watch a majority of your TV for free through our DVR+.”
While consumer streaming machines such as Roku or Google’s Chromecast Offer content through an app library, LinearTV offers the very same access in an easier-to-usage format.
Plans are underway to provide Netflix, Amazon Prime and Crackle this year, and the firm continues to include a lot more on-requirement apps.
Hayley Ringle covers technology and startups for the Phoenix Firm Journal.