If you’ve “cut the cord” and eliminated cable, how happy are you with the alternatives?
Number6 1 year ago
I glanced at an article in USA Today during my morning commute that was about cutting the cord and getting rid of cable TV. I’m familiar with the idea, it isn’t exactly rocket science, but I am curious how happy with their decision people are that have actually done it. If you have, are you pleased with the results? Do you miss having cable, or are you just as happy with Netflix (or whatever)? I have about had enough with my cable, and spending over $1,000 a year just to watch TV just doesn’t make that much sense to me any longer. On the other hand, if I have to spend too much on multiple individual services and deal with headaches to get the content to the flat screen in my living room, I’m may just keep paying.
Topic: Personal TechAnswer this Question
Ask a question
After seventeen years, Valve and ValveTime Database give us our first look at screenshots from the unreleased 1996 title Prospero.
Who needs a Fitbit anyway? Your iPhone can track your steps for you, but not every pedometer app can go the distance.
Nividia ought to market this new device as a solid general purpose tablet that also happens to play games.
Wireless broadband subscriptions now outnumber people in seven countries as consumers continue to snap up smartphones and tablets, according to a new report.
You might not be familiar with the term "cramming." But if you're not careful, it could be costing you money on your mobile phone bill each month.
Those Normal 3D printed earbuds we looked at a few weeks ago have some competition, and OwnPhones are wireless (and of course, more expensive).
Researchers have concluded that those billions of connected devices could help save lives in the event of disaster, even one that knocks out the Internet
The humble lockscreen is about to become the most important interface on your smartphone, says columnist Mike Elgan.
Bigger phone screens didn't just happen. We tracked the size trend since 2007 to see how and why smartphones have grown.
Sony promoted the heck out of the Destiny beta then couldn't handle the traffic it had created. Meanwhile Microsoft is giving up plans to develop original TV-style content.
White Papers & Webcasts