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Dealmaster: Take 22% off an Nvidia Shield TV 4K media streamer

Ars Technica - 2 hours 38 min ago

Enlarge (credit: TechBargains)

Greetings, Arsians! Courtesy of our friends at TechBargains, we have another round of deals to share. Today's list is headlined by a deal on Nvidia's Shield TV, which is currently down to $140. That's a $40 discount, tied for the lowest price we've seen for the 4K media streamer.

The Shield TV has been around for a few years, but it's still the box to own if you want Android TV. Nvidia continues to support the device with regular updates, and the hardware remains more than fast enough to keep everything smooth. While Roku and Amazon offer 4K HDR streamers for far less, the Shield is more flexible when it comes to local file support, with a couple of USB ports for connecting external peripherals and the ability to serve as its own Plex server.

It works with both the Google Assistant and Alexa—the latter requires a pre-existing Alexa device—and can be paired with a tuner to show live TV. The Shield also works like a pseudo game console with Nvidia's GeForce Now streaming service, though this deal doesn't include the company's game-controller accessory. The only glaring downside is that it lacks Dolby Vision HDR, unlike the Apple TV 4K.

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Next SpaceX mission launches a satellite even amateurs can use - CNET - News - 2 hours 55 min ago
A Falcon 9 will carry a spacecraft to boost communications for the "hams" among us.

NASA: Storm that silenced Mars Opportunity rover has finally settled - CNET - News - 3 hours 5 min ago
The space agency continues to reach out to the clammed-up Opportunity after the skies have cleared.

Watch CNET's Holiday Deals Guide live for great bargains, buying advice and surprises! - CNET - News - 3 hours 7 min ago
Join us Friday, Nov. 16, at 2 p.m. ET / 11 a.m. PT. Ask questions, learn how to save extra cash, and maybe even win something.

We unbox the $200 “power armor” Fallout ’76 version so you don’t have to

Ars Technica - 3 hours 7 min ago

Sam Machkovech

A surprise showed up at my doorstep last night: the Fallout '76 "power armor" edition, arriving ahead of the game's official launch at 12:01am tomorrow morning (Wednesday, November 14). The PC version's $200 special edition has been sold out at many retailers for quite some time, as it was announced well before the game began receiving more public scrutiny. [Update: GameStop is still selling the console version of the set.]

But even though its sticker price includes a DLC-loaded version of the retail game, most of its cost is made up of Fallout series swag. Even if you're wary about the game's buggy beta period, is there still enough here to justify the insane cost for a series diehard?

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Video app Portal's ad-free approach aims to reset how you watch clips - CNET - News - 3 hours 16 min ago
Creators can make money through their audience's donations and subscriptions.

Samsung's foldable phone is real and opens into a tablet - CNET - News - 3 hours 22 min ago
The device will use the company's new Infinity Flex Display and be available next year.

Star Trek: Discovery is now watchable offline on Blu-ray, DVD - CNET - News - 3 hours 29 min ago
The prequel is coming to the US, Canada, UK and Australia this fall. wants to be 'Twitch meets Game Show Network' - CNET - News - 3 hours 30 min ago
The app features a lineup of live game shows.

Chinese server hack story doesn't convince chip CEOs - CNET - News - 3 hours 32 min ago
The heads of NXP and Ampere say it'd be impractical for China to insert spy chips into servers.

Thermal power plants use a lot of water, but that’s slowly changing

Ars Technica - 3 hours 34 min ago

Enlarge / A view of the decommissioned Duke Energy Crystal River Nuclear Power Plant. (credit: Photo by: Jeffrey Greenberg/UIG via Getty Images)

It may come as a surprise that as of 2015, most of the water taken out of US ground- and surface-water sources was withdrawn by the electricity sector. Irrigation is a close second, and public supply is a distant third.

In 2015, thermal power generation—anything that burns fuel to create gas or steam that pushes a turbine—used 133 billion gallons of water per day. That water is mostly for cooling the equipment, but some of it is also used for emissions reduction and other processes essential to operating a power plant.

Those gallons are mostly freshwater, but some near-coast power generators do use saline or brackish water to operate. Much of the water is returned to the ecosystem, but some of it is also lost in evaporation. The water that is returned can often be thermally polluted, that is, it's warmer than what's ideal for the local ecosystem.

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Fantastic Beasts 2: Release date, trailers, cast, plot, reviews - CNET - News - 3 hours 36 min ago
In the pre-Harry Potter sequel, fans will get to know young Dumbledore, but initial takes by critics aren't all that magical.

Google outage pushed traffic through Russia, China and Nigeria - CNET - News - 3 hours 41 min ago
Traffic got rerouted Monday through ISPs in countries known for internet surveillance.

Facebook flaw opened your profile to data thieves - CNET - News - 3 hours 45 min ago
The vulnerability made it possible for an attacker to see what you've liked, who your friends are and what they've liked. Facebook says the flaw's been fixed.

NASA maps deadly California fire destruction from space - CNET - News - 3 hours 49 min ago
Sobering satellite images show how the wildfires have torn across California.

Oculus Rift releases Spheres, VR film that nabbed seven-figure deal - CNET - News - 3 hours 50 min ago
The trippy space flick was the first virtual-reality experience to sell to a distributor for more than a million dollars.

Top 5 things you'll do in a self-driving car - Roadshow - News - 3 hours 54 min ago
What will you do when you don't have to drive?

Windows 10 October 2018 Update is back, this time without deleting your data

Ars Technica - 3 hours 54 min ago

Enlarge / This message, shown during Windows upgrades, is going to be salt in the wound.

Just over a month since its initial release, Microsoft is making the Windows 10 October 2018 Update widely available today. The update was withdrawn shortly after its initial release due to the discovery of a bug causing data loss.

New Windows 10 feature updates use a staggered, ramping rollout, and this (re)release is no different. Initially, it'll be offered only to two groups of people: those who manually tell their system to check for updates (and that have no known blocking issues due to, for example, incompatible anti-virus software), and those who use the media-creation tool to download the installer. If all goes well, Microsoft will offer the update to an ever-wider range of Windows 10 users over the coming weeks.

For the sake of support windows, Microsoft is treating last month's release as if it never happened; this release will receive 30 months of support and updates, with the clock starting today. The same is true for related products; Windows Server 2019 and Windows Server, version 1809, are both effectively released today.

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