Top Stories Entertainment
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- 11 Hidden Netflix Tricks And Shortcuts You Might Not Know Existed
- HD TV 2015 Buying Guide: Sony, LG, Samsung And Panasonic
- What Is 'TurboFlix' For Netflix And Do You Need It?
- Boys To Men: Everything We've Learned From A Lifetime Of Playing Video Games
- Build Your Own NES With 3D Printing And A Raspberry Pi
Spotify and Rdio are great streaming services, and unless you’ve become a diehard fan of the clunky Apple Music, you’re probably still using them. However, if you pay for your subscription for Spotify and Rdio through iTunes, you’re paying too much.
Whether you like to play poker online for fun, or want to wipe the floor with your buddies at your regular poker night, this free online course from MIT can help you learn the game inside and out.
Netflix has swiftly become Australia’s most popular streaming entertainment service by a wide margin. If you’re fresh to the service you might not realise there’s a wealth of useful options and shortcuts hidden beneath the hood. Here are some of our favourites — from manually adjusting the streaming rate to deleting your viewing history.
When the apocalypse strikes, your fancy LCD TV isn’t going to display much but static. If you’re notably paranoid, start building yourself a new HD display out of thread.
Dear Lifehacker, I am currently in the market for a new TV. The new TV will be used for gaming, Blu-ray movies, watching TV and movies on Apple TV and watching Netflix and other streaming services. One big thing I’m finding hard to get my head across is input lag. So my question is, what is classed as “bad” input lag? The TVs I’ve looked at some have 37ms of lag, while others are lower or higher. I’ve been told that anything higher than 30ms is not good. What is considered an acceptable amount?