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Amazon is gearing up for one of its biggest shopping day of the year, Prime Day, with a 2019 event that will run for the first time over a 48-hour period, commencing on Monday, July 15 at midnight (PT).
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Netflix has already added 4K and HDR video content to its streaming service, and now the company is adding high-quality audio to the mix as well, which it says delivers "sounds closer to what creators hear in the studio."
Glasgow, Scotland-based headphones manufacturer RHA has appointed Erikson Consumer as its exclusive distributor in Canada.
Samsung's Space Monitor, which gained a lot of attention at CES 2019 (we selected it as one of our 7 favourite productsfrom the show) is now officially available in Canada.
The earphones and headphones market in the U.S. is poised for healthy growth, predicted to reach more than US$9 billion by 2024, representing CAGR of more than 12%, reports ResearchAndMarkets.com.
Audirvana, which makes audio playback and management software for hi-fi quality, has launched version 3.5 for MacOS, with new sound quality enhancements, a new graphical user interface, and new features like the mini player.
Swidget has redesigned the traditional AC power outlet with its new line of snap-in inserts that use a home's existing wiring to offer added functionality for the smart home.
Apple has announced a voluntary recall of AC wall plug adapters designed for use primarily in Hong Kong, Singapore, and the United Kingdom.
Toronto-based Henry's Camera has acquired L.L. Lozeau, based in Montreal, in a deal that will now make Henry's the largest photographer retailer in Canada. According to Retail Insider, a purchase amount is not known for the acquisition.
Smart home company Savant has introduced its Micro Aperture architectural loudspeaker lineup, providing integrators with the capability to deliver entertainment content anywhere with single Ethernet cable connectivity.
Back in 1995, Japan's public broadcaster NHK was the first to start research and development of 4320p resolution. It was called Super Hi-Vision at the time (High Definition was originally called Hi-Vision in Japan).