July 27, 2015
July 14, 2015
One of the long-running complaints among TiVo users has been the company’s decision to block Apple’s AirPlay mirroring feature, preventing users from streaming content from the TiVo iOS app to an Apple TV. That’s all changing today as the company plans an update to the app that enables the functionality for the first time, allowing TiVo hardware owners to stream any content accessible via the iOS app to an Apple TV connected to the same network. expand full story
June 24, 2015
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January 23, 2015
AirPlay isn’t dead as a wireless speaker standard, but it’s not exactly healthy: many models have been discontinued, and new releases have all but stopped. Having previously gone all-in with AirPlay, Danish designer speaker maker Libratone is now rolling out updated versions of its circular Loop, tube-shaped Zipp, and triangular Live systems that augment AirPlay rather than ditching it. The new Libratone Loop ($500) modestly tweaks the prior version to add Bluetooth 4.0 support — a feature that radically increases Loop’s compatibility. Though its high price tag will continue to keep this model out of reach for most consumers, long-awaited and substantial discounts on the prior-generation models (Loop here, Zipp here, Live here) may bolster their appeal.
Having tested the new Loop, my personal feelings are mixed: I applaud Libratone for consistently releasing speakers that look distinctive, working both as design objects and audio systems, but the MSRPs remain somewhat hard to justify given the sonic performance…
January 6, 2015
January 5, 2015
Google today announced Google Cast for audio, which the company says takes advantage of Chromecast tech to send audio to third-party hardware like speakers, A/V receivers, and sound bars. The feature will allow users to tap a “cast” button from within music and radio apps on Android, iOS and the web to stream audio to Google Cast enabled speakers. expand full story
December 17, 2014
December 4, 2014
Despite a trend of declining sales, the iPod has been in the news again this week as Apple defends itself against a class action suit over antitrust issues and DRM complaints with iTunes. After emails and a video deposition from Steve Jobs resurfaced some of the late Apple co-founder’s snark, testimony from Apple SVP of Internet and Software Services Eddy Cue went into the company’s history with DRM and the iPod… expand full story
September 23, 2014
When Apple released Apple TV software update 7.0 earlier this month, it came with support for new iOS 8 features including the new Peer-to-Peer AirPlay feature. First announced when Apple unveiled iOS 8 earlier this year, Peer-to-Peer AirPlay allows users on iOS 8 and the upcoming OS X Yosemite release to stream content to an Apple TV without having to connect to the same wireless network. What we didn’t know at the time, however, is that the feature is limited to only the latest Apple TV hardware: expand full story
September 16, 2014
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FairPlay is a digital rights management (DRM) technology introduced by Apple Inc., based on technology created by the company Veridisc. FairPlay is built into the QuickTime multimedia software and used by the iPhone, iPod, iPad, Apple TV, iTunes, and iTunes Store and the App Store. Users will encounter Fairplay DRM technology when they buy iTunes movies/TV shows, Apps or even eBooks from iTunes store. This DRM technology strictly prevents them accessing their purchased content freely. As a consumer, you can do nothing on any iTunes content but to watch the movies or rend the ebooks with Apple’s products.
It’s said DRM technology is an ideal method to protect the copy right on digital content. However, to many consumers, it’s disgusting. It performs more as a tool for digital content providers to earn more money, but not a effective way to protect the copy right. Take iTunes movies for example, we purchase or rent a movie from iTunes movie store, we are limited to watch the movie on Apple’s products only, like iTunes, iPhone, iPad, iPod, Apple TV… we can’t not edit the movie, share the movie on network with our friends or convert the M4V movies to any other common formats. What’s worse, we can watch the movie on 5 devices at most with iTunes home sharing function.
That’s the reason that so many people asked “How to crack Fairplay DRM iTunes DRM” in many forums. And to fulfill the requirements, many software company provide some useful DRM Removal tools for personal use. Here are some professional ones.
1. Bypass the Fairplay DRM from iTunes videos
The recommended software is iTunes DRM Removal for Mac and DRM Media Converter for Win. Both DRM removal software can be downloaded on http://www.remove-drm.com
This iTunes DRM Removal software can easily help you get rid off the Apple’s Fairplay DRM protection and convert the iTunes M4V videos to MP4, AVI, MOV, MPEG, FLV, 3GP formats to fit any mobile devices or some video sharing websites.
2. Remove DRM from eBooks purchased on iTunes iBook store
<a href=”http://www.remove-drm.com/epubor-ebook-drm-converter.html”>ePubor eBook DRM Removal </a>is a professional app to remove Fairplay DRM from eBooks downloaded on iTunes. It converts DRMed ePub eBooks to common ebook formats including PDF, Mobi, DRM free ePub format as well as many eBook reader devices and software.
With this eBook DRM Removal software, you can read the iBook on many other devices except Apple’s, like Amazon kindle, Nook, Kobo, Sony eReader etc.
3. Strip DRM from iTunes music or Audiobooks