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Will it be the Kansas City Chiefs or the Philadelphia Eagles? Tensions are high and fans are ready with the Super Bowl just four days away. And you know that means: it's the perfect time to pick up a brand-new TV for yourself. Don't want to miss a single play while you're out in the garage? We found a popular 24-inch model for just $88 (from $138). Planning to host a big-game blowout at your place? Try this 65-inch behemoth on sale for $378 — a sweet $120 off. If you're looking for the crème de la crème of TVs, check out this spectacular Sony on sale for $698. And that's just for starters: Scroll away for a closer look at the best TV deals on sale for February 2023, listed by size.
With 1080p resolution, this pint-sized set is the perfect choice for a garage or dorm room, or as a killer computer monitor. SmartCast makes it easy to stream from your phone or directly via your favorite services, while the V-Gaming Engine optimizes gameplay.
One five-star reviewer confirmed that it's reliable, with great picture quality: "Just what I needed in a relatively small work area to keep up with the news and weather and an occasional movie. Works very well, is light; the remote is well-designed."
A versatile set from a storied brand, this RCA TV brings full HD clarity and can be connected to your computer, game console, antenna or cable box. A great TV for that "alternate" viewing space in your home (bedroom, basement, guest room).
From the classic brand RCA, this TV is an awesome deal at this price. "The greatest value for the money, and it's not even a smart TV," raved one old-school five-star fan. "We have a small space for our TV...this has an excellent picture for a fair value. We can't understand who would even want a smart TV."
This TV uses a specialized processor to deliver high-quality colors and contrast. Your movies will look better than ever before, while the enhanced gaming features mean you'll be able to keep up with even the most fast-paced action.
This Sony model is a great pick for homes that already use Google Assistant, since it will work seamlessly with the gadget.
"We have had zero issues with this TV. It looks beautiful on top of our fireplace stand. It was easy to set up and easy to use. It blows away our last Samsung smart TV, for sure. There's also a Sony app that you can download for Android phones (not sure about Apple), and you can control the TV from your phone," said one shopper.
"This is our first 4K TV, and we couldn't be happier! The Alexa functions are amazing and work flawlessly. The picture difference between our Vizio and this is night and day. Dolby Vision produces an amazing picture," one happy viewer said. Right now, you can save $250 with this great deal!
TikTok insists it is not a propaganda tool of the Chinese Communist Party. Viral coverage of the Chinese spy balloon showed it not only allowed but promoted content critical of the authoritarian government
Every year, Apple comes out with a new model for its flagship device, the iPhone. In 2023 fans of the tech giant are anticipating the release of the iPhone 15, along with the iPhone 15 Pro and the iPhone 15 Pro Max. While we can expect Apple to roll out these new models later this year, there is quite a bit of chatter about a new iPhone Ultra that might be in development for a 2024 release. An even pricier iPhone 16 Ultra may be in the works at Apple 📱‼️ This high-end device would release in Sep
European chipmaker STMicroelectronics and chip design software maker Synopsys on Tuesday said STMicro had for the first time used artificial intelligence software running on Microsoft Corp's cloud to design a working chip. The achievement would help solve the growing problem of getting increasingly complex designs ready for customers in an acceptable time, STMicro said. Synopsys, the maker of the AI software used by STMicro, said on Tuesday it had now been used to aide in designing 100 different chips from Samsung Electronics Co Ltd, SK Hynix and others since it was first released in 2020.
Nintendo cut its full-year profit forecasts on Tuesday, saying the global chip shortage had dampened Switch sales, with analysts warning of waning momentum for the hit console nearly six years after its release.Switch hardware sales by unit declined 21 percent year-on-year in April-December, "mainly due to a shortage of semiconductors and other component supplies that impacted production until around late summer".
Users will need to go to this link and sign in to a Microsoft account to get on a waitlist to access Bing search. To jump the line, Microsoft said users can set Bing as the default search engine on their PC and scan a QR code to download the Bing Search app on your phone. Here is how Microsoft has integrated the technology from OpenAI, in which Microsoft first invested in 2019, into Bing and Edge.
In ways that are far less public, but often more worrisome, U.S. officials say, the Chinese government has been targeting U.S. industry and government agencies with spy operations designed to collect troves of commercial secrets and sensitive personal data — and to generally give the global superpower a competitive edge. China's not the only country the U.S. is concerned about, of course, but its efforts to penetrate American networks often seem more covert than noisy — in contrast, say, to the Russian hack-and-dump of Democratic emails before the 2016 presidential election. FBI Director Christopher Wray has repeatedly said the Chinese government has a larger hacking program than all other countries combined, used to steal personal and corporate data and lucrative source code.
Facebook's murky history of letting third party apps help themselves to user data which you may recall blew up into a major global privacy scandal back in 2018 (aka, Cambridge Analytica), gouging the company's stock price, leading to its founder being hauled in front of Congress -- and finally, in mid 2019, to a $5 billion settlement with the FTC over what sometimes got euphemistically reported as 'privacy lapses' -- appears to be coming back to haunt it via unsealed legal discovery. Internal documents in a related privacy litigation that emerged late last month have trigged the chairs of the US Senate Select Committee on Intelligence, Mark Warner and Marco Rubio, to write a letter to Meta's Mark Zuckerberg asking fresh questions about what he and his company knew about how much user data the platform was leaking back then.