What happens when announcements don’t have that wow factor? Even big companies suffer from boring announcements or botched product launches. In this week’s episode we talk about two announcements that should have been larger than life, but fell on pretty much deaf ears.
[Editor’s Note] – Sorry for the delay. We will try to be more proactive about getting episodes out on time.
You can always watch us live on YouTube, Wednesday’s at 9pm
“Sony announces the PlayStation 4, launching at the end of 2013” | The Verge
“Sony confirms that the PlayStation 4 won’t play PS3 games natively” | The Verge
“Sony adds instant ‘remote play’ of PlayStation 4 games on PS Vita” | The Verge
“Sony’s PlayStation 4 will use Gaikai game streaming technology” | The Verge
“Sony PlayStation 4 games can be played while they are downloading” | The Verge
Chromebook Pixel | Google Play Store
“HTC One unveiled” | Engadget
Retina MacBook Pro | Apple.com
Apple’s Transition to Intel Processors | Wikipedia
Please sir, can I have some more over the air updates? Not if you’re using the majority of Android phones. As a follow up to yesterday’s show, we’re lucky to have the creator of the chart that puts the Dickensian state of upgrade support across Android phones on display, Michael Degusta, with us on inThirty. We get to the bottom of how and why he took on this topic and find out what version of Android those big laser-shooting-Transformer-type-things from the Droid commercials run.
Ice Cream Sandwich hasn’t even had time to melt and someone out there on the internet has the nerve to create a chart showing just how infrequently all those Android devices actually get the latest version of the mobile OS.
, the man who laid out the sad state of Google’s hardware support in red, orange, yellow, and green joins the inThirty crew and our guest host Kelly Guimont
to discuss whether Android is a stop or a go and how the carriers, manufacturers and Google factor in to this traffic jam.