You are here
Netflix Tests Playing Ads Between Episodes Addiction Adobe Photoshop Amazon Amazon Prime Android Android Apps Android Customization Android Launcher Android Tips Anti-Malware Antivirus API Apple Artificial Intelligence Audiophiles Bluetooth Browser Extensions Browsers Business Technology Buying Guide Buying Guides Buying Tips Call Management Chromecast Computer Networks Computer Privacy Computer Processor Computer Security Contact Management Cooking Cool Web Apps Copyright Cord Cutting CPU Creative Creativity Deals Digital Art Digital Camera DIY DIY Project Ideas Dropbox Easter Eggs eBay Education Technology Email Tips Emby Emojis Encryption Entertainment Facebook Facebook Messenger Flight Tickets Fonts Fortnite Freelance Game Streaming Gaming Gaming Tips Gmail Google Google Chrome Google Drive Google Maps Google Photos Google Play Google Play Store Google Search Hardware Tips History Home Automation iCloud Image Editing Tips iMessage Instagram Intel Internet Internet of Things Invoice iOS App Store iOS Apps iPhone and iPad Keyboard Lightroom Presets Mac Mac Tips Malware Media Server Media Streaming Meta: Affiliate Links Meta: CTR Microsoft Excel Microsoft Office Tips Microsoft Word Mindmapping Miracast Mirroring Mobile Payment Money Management Movie Recommendations Music Discovery Netflix Nostalgia Office Templates OneDrive Online Security Online Shopping Online Video Organization Software PayPal Personal Safety Phishing Photo Album Photography Photoshop Tutorial Plex Productivity Productivity Tricks Programming Promoted Proxy Raspberry Pi Reading Record Video Router RSS Save Money Screen Capture Screencast Security Short Sideloading Skyscanner Smart Home Smart TV Smartphone Photography Smartphone Security Snapchat Social Media Spam Spotify StackCommerce Task Management Tech News Technology Explained Television Time Management To-Do List Travel Twitter Typography Venmo Video Editor VLC Media Player VPN Wallpaper Web Analytics Web Development Web Trends Webmaster Tools Windows Windows 10 Windows Defender Windows Photos Workspace YouTube YouTube Music YouTube Videos 

Netflix Tests Playing Ads Between Episodes

Netflix is testing a new feature which inserts video promos between episodes of the show you’re currently watching. Unsurprisingly, the users who have been involved in the testing have expressed their outrage at what they see as the introduction of adverts.
Unlike some streaming services, such as The Roku Channel, which offers free movies with ads, Netflix charges cold, hard cash. Which means users don’t want to see commercials interrupting their binge-watching marathons. Netflix didn’t get the memo.
Video Promos for Netflix Originals According to TechCrunch, Netflix is currently testing whether it’s a good idea to show users ads for its own shows in between episodes. Testers report that after an episode ends, a video for a Netflix Original will start playing, with the onus on the user to skip it.
While these video promos are skippable, they’re still an unnecessary intrusion on a binge-watching session. And seeing as the capacity to binge on shows without any interruptions is one of..

Read More
How to Make Your Own Private Netflix Using Dropbox, Google Drive, or OneDrive Addiction Adobe Photoshop Amazon Android Android Apps Android Customization Android Launcher Android Tips Anti-Malware Antivirus Apple Artificial Intelligence Browser Extensions Browsers Business Technology Buying Guides Buying Tips Call Management Chromecast Computer Privacy Computer Processor Computer Security Contact Management Cooking Cool Web Apps Cord Cutting CPU Creative Deals Digital Art DIY DIY Project Ideas Download Management Dropbox Easter Eggs Ebooks Emby Emojis Entertainment Facebook Facebook Messenger Flight Tickets Fonts Fortnite Freelance Game Streaming Gaming Gaming Tips GDPR Gmail Google Google Chrome Google Drive Google Maps Google Play Google Play Store Hardware Tips History Instagram Instapaper Internet Invoice iPhone and iPad Keyboard Mac Mac Tips Malware Media Server Media Streaming Meta: Affiliate Links Meta: CTR Meta: HAIL Microsoft Excel Microsoft Office Tips Microsoft Word Miracast Mirroring Mobile Payment Money Management Netflix Nostalgia Note-Taking Apps Office Templates OneDrive Online Security Online Shopping Online Video Organization Software PayPal PDF Personal Safety Photoshop Tutorial Plex Productivity Programming Raspberry Pi Reading Record Video RSS Save Money Screen Capture Screencast Security Short Sideloading Skyscanner Smart TV Smartphone Security Snapchat Social Media Spam Spotify StackCommerce Task Management Tech News Technology Explained Television To-Do List Travel Typography Venmo VLC Media Player VPN Wallpaper Web Development Windows Windows Customization Windows Defender Windows Photos Windows Tips Workspace YouTube 

How to Make Your Own Private Netflix Using Dropbox, Google Drive, or OneDrive

Given the amount of content on offer, Netflix offers phenomenal value for money.
However, if you’ve already got an extensive library of locally saved TV shows and movies (perhaps because you spent time ripping your old DVDs to digitize your collection), you might not want to pay for Netflix.
So, why not use Google Drive, OneDrive, or Dropbox in conjunction with Kodi to make your own private Netflix?
Warning: Don’t download TV shows and movies illegally. This process should only use content that you legally own. Watching pirated material could land you in trouble with the law.
What You’ll Need to Get Started There are two ways to make your own private Netflix. You can either use the cloud storage providers’ desktop apps and point your Kodi library at the synced folder, or you can use the companies’ official Kodi plugins.
We’ll explain both methods. But first, there are some steps you need to take regardless of which process you decide to use.
Firstly, download and install Kodi. It..

Read More
The Roku Channel Brings Free Movies to the Web Addiction Adobe Photoshop Amazon Android Android Apps Android Customization Android Launcher Android Tips Anti-Malware Antivirus Artificial Intelligence Browser Extensions Browsers Business Technology Buying Guides Buying Tips Call Management Chromecast Computer Privacy Computer Processor Computer Security Contact Management Cooking Cool Web Apps Cord Cutting CPU Creative Deals Digital Art Easter Eggs Emby Entertainment Facebook Flight Tickets Fonts Fortnite Freelance Game Streaming Gaming Gaming Tips Google Google Chrome Google Maps Google Play Google Play Store Hardware Tips History Instagram Internet Invoice iPhone and iPad Keyboard Mac Mac Tips Malware Media Streaming Meta: Affiliate Links Meta: CTR Microsoft Excel Microsoft Office Tips Microsoft Word Miracast Mirroring Mobile Payment Money Management Office Templates Online Security Online Shopping Online Video Organization Software PayPal Photoshop Tutorial Plex Productivity Programming Reading Record Video Roku RSS Save Money Screen Capture Screencast Security Short Sideloading Skyscanner Smart TV Smartphone Security Social Media Spam Spotify StackCommerce Task Management Tech News Technology Explained Television To-Do List Travel Typography Venmo VLC Media Player VPN Web Development Windows Windows Defender Windows Photos Workspace YouTube 

The Roku Channel Brings Free Movies to the Web

Roku is moving beyond its own platform by launching The Roku Channel on the web. This means you no longer need to own a Roku device to watch Roku’s free, ad-supported movie channel. Instead, you just need a web browser pointed at TheRokuChannel.com.
In October 2017, Roku launched The Roku Channel, a free channel packed to the rafters with movies. These are all available to watch legally and for free, as long as you agree to watch the occasional advert. And now The Roku Channel has landed on the web.
Roku Brings Free Movies to the Web As detailed on the Roku Blog, The Roku Channel is now available to anyone in the U.S. If your device has a web browser, you can access it. You do need to have a Roku account, but if you don’t have one already you can simply sign up for one on the site.
The Roku Channel is filled with an ever-changing selection of movies, both old and new, as well as live news from the likes of ABC News and Cheddar. And it’s all available completely for free so long as y..

Read More
Emby vs. Plex: Which Is Better? Addiction Adobe Photoshop Amazon Android Android Apps Android Customization Android Launcher Android Tips Anti-Malware Antivirus Artificial Intelligence Browser Extensions Business Technology Buying Guides Buying Tips Call Management Chromecast Computer Privacy Computer Processor Computer Security Contact Management Cool Web Apps Cord Cutting CPU Creative Digital Art Easter Eggs Emby Entertainment Facebook Flight Tickets Fonts Fortnite Freelance Game Streaming Gaming Gaming Tips Google Google Maps Google Play Google Play Store Hardware Tips History Instagram Internet Invoice iPhone and iPad Keyboard Mac Mac Tips Malware Media Streaming Meta: Affiliate Links Meta: CTR Microsoft Excel Microsoft Office Tips Microsoft Word Miracast Mirroring Mobile Payment Money Management Office Templates Online Security Online Video Organization Software PayPal Photoshop Tutorial PlayStation 4 Plex Productivity Programming Reading Record Video RSS Save Money Screen Capture Screencast Security Short Sideloading Skyscanner Smart TV Smartphone Security Social Media Spam Spotify Steam Task Management Tech News Technology Explained Television To-Do List Travel Typography Venmo VLC Media Player Web Development Windows Windows 10 Windows Defender Workspace Xbox One YouTube 

Emby vs. Plex: Which Is Better?

Plex and Kodi have dominated the media center landscape for a long time, but Emby is becoming an increasingly popular choice among users.
In truth, Plex and Emby are more alike than Plex and Kodi. First and foremost, both are dedicated media servers. In contrast, Kodi either requires expert-level knowledge in MySQL or a far-from-ideal workaround to make it work as a media server.
So, if you’re new to the world of cordcutting and home media, which one should you choose? Emby or Plex? Which is the best? Keep reading to find out.
Emby vs. Plex: Cost We’ll start with a quick word on cost. Both Plex and Emby offer a premium plan. They introduce extra features which make the apps shine (though some of you might decide you don’t need a Plex Pass).
A Plex Pass will set you back $14.99 for three months or $119.99 for a lifetime subscription. Emby Premiere is similarly priced; the monthly plan costs $4.99/month and the lifetime subscription is $119.
Emby vs. Plex: Initial Setup
Both Plex ..

Read More
The 10 Best Legal YouTube Live Channels for Cord Cutters Addiction Android Browser Extensions Business Technology Buying Guides Buying Tips Computer Processor Cool Web Apps Cord Cutting CPU Creative Entertainment Facebook Flight Tickets Freelance Google Play Store Hardware Tips Instagram Internet Invoice iPhone and iPad Keyboard Mac Malware Media Streaming Meta: Affiliate Links Meta: CTR Mobile Payment Money Management Online Security Online Video PayPal Productivity Record Video Save Money Screen Capture Screencast Security Short Sideloading Skyscanner Smartphone Security Social Media Tech News Technology Explained Travel Venmo Windows YouTube 

The 10 Best Legal YouTube Live Channels for Cord Cutters

A great—and often overlooked—way to watch live TV is to use YouTube. Since the company began to offer live streaming in May 2013, several TV networks have started to offer 24/7 feeds of their channels.
Here are some of the best live channels on YouTube that every cord cutter should be using.
Note: Do not confuse the channels in this article with those offered through YouTube TV, YouTube’s OTA streaming subscription service.
1. Sky News
Sky News is a UK-based 24/7 news channel that’s been on the air for almost 30 years.
The YouTube channel is the international version of the network. The content is identical to that which broadcasts in the UK, but there are no British ads. Instead of ads, you’ll see frequent global weather updates.
The channel primarily reports on world headlines, business, sport, entertainment, and other trending stories.
2. NASA Live
NASA Live is a US government-funded TV channel. It offers a mix of live feeds from satellites, educational content, and pre-re..

Read More