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Since it first debuted in 2007, Netflix’s streaming video service has remained largely unchanged. A lot of content has come and (mostly) gone, but the basic idea – that of a streaming, web-based service – has stayed the same. That may not be the case for long. Netflix is reportedly considering adding offline functionality, which would enable users to download content and watch it offline. Subscribers would still be able to stream online, but they would also be able to enjoy Netflix in places without Wi-Fi or 4G. That second part, of course, would be a major change. So what do stakeholders think of the new idea? We polled Netflix’s user base to find out. Our results, based on more than 1,000 responses, indicate that Netflix users would love offline viewing – and would use it quite often. View the full article
A new study confirms what you might have expected: US customers are getting hosed when it comes to broadband speeds and prices. The annoying trend holds true in both wired and wireless service. In the Cost of Connectivity 2013 report being released today by the New America Foundation's Open Technology Institute, researchers note that "in larger US cities, we continue to observe higher prices for slower speedsâ€¦ In the US for example, the best deal for a 150Mbps home broadband connection from cable and phone companies is $130/month, offered by Verizon FiOS in limited parts of New York City. By contrast, the international cities we surveyed offer comparable speeds for $77 or less per month, with most coming in at about $50/month. When it comes to mobile broadband, the cheapest price for around 2GB of data in the US ($30/month from T-Mobile) is twice as much as what users in London pay ($15/month from T-Mobile). It costs more to purchase 2GB of data in a US city than it does in any of the cities surveyed in Europe." The analysis compares costs across countries by using purchasing power parity exchange rates. View the full article
Today at 5:35PM EST (+DST) the Anti-Malware Toolkit reached it's 100,000th download! Best of all, Anti-Malware Toolkit has not been out for a full year yet. The Anti-Malware Toolkit has come a long way since the beginning. It has changed both development languages, names, and layouts several times. Screenshots are below. It's nice to know that there are people who are using the Anti-Malware Toolkit to fix their computers. Be it friends, relatives, or techs from near and far. Thank you to everyone who has donated and shown support for both Lunarsoft and the Anti-Malware Toolkit. It's one way we know for sure that people appreciate our hard work and efforts. 100,000 downloads: 100,001 downloads: Development phase (Delphi): Development phase (C#): To what we are now: Thank you everyone!