10 thoughts on “Watch Free Movies Online Mobile Device

  1. How to convert full length movies to a different video format for free?
    I have movies that I have downloaded legally but since I upgraded my computer software it says it does not support the video format. Online converter dont only convert videos up to 25MB but a movie is just over 2GB.

  2. How is an iPAD different than am iPod touch?
    I know they are not the same size but they can do the same utilities and junk right. I mean the iPod touch can get on the internet and so can the iPad. It says its one of a kind but im just not seeing it
    Think you guys! :)

    • There are many differences.

      iPad supports iPad version of MS Office which is the best on any portable device.

      It means you can create Word doc,spreadsheet and Powerpoint presentation and also you can show your presentation by connecting projector directly to iPad.

      These features makes it a complete computer.

      If you get an email attachment on iPod touch, you can just view it, you can not save it or edit it. But iPad , you can save it.

      You will also have an option to select a destination to save the file.

      I normally save all the documents,music,videos to Good Reader app.

      These apps can be accessed by other app like Pages. On iPod touch one app can’t access other app.

      On iPad, you can watch movies online, you can watch almost all the TV shows online for Free.

      Netflix works on iPad.

      Video websites like National geographic channel,CW,CBS,CNN,BBC,ABC runs perfectly and plays video content on iPad but when you open on iPod touch it shows only mobile content.

      iPad can play HD video on YouTube and from other sources.

      iPad can connect digital camera directly and it also reads SD memory card through camera kit.

      iPad supports wireless blutooth keyboard.

      iPad can download video from website through app GoodReader and can be exported to other apps. Video canals be transferred to computer wirelessly or through USB cable.

      If you have desktop, you don’t need a laptop, iPad can do almost everything that laptop does except running different kinds softwares that are useless anyway.

      iPad has faster processor and longer battery life.Apple says it lasts for 10 hours but in my case it easily lasts16-17 hours. I use it all the time for email,Internet,video and downloads.

  3. I am a student with a fixed budget, what kind of computer should i get?
    I am a student with a fixed budget, i dont know anything about computers :s. Please advice me about what i should look for to find a good computer, suitable for a student…and any other periheral devices i might need?

    • well, I’m assuming you will be wanting a cheap laptop, so here are some specs you should look for when getting a laptop that will be cheap but still very good. You will want at least a 2.0 GHz intel core 2 duo processor. Most laptops for about 500 will come with at least that. The next thing you will need is at least 2 GB of RAM, but most laptops for 500(especially HP) will offer a free upgrade to 3 GB of RAM. Bottom line is get at least 2 GB of RAM. You will want at least a 160 GB hard drive which should be plenty of space for storing documents, pictures, and music. But again, most laptops for 500$ will start with a 250 GB hard drive. As for the speed of the hard drive, it depends on what you want. The two main speeds of harddrives are 5400 rpm or 7200 rpm. 7200 rpm will obviously allow for faster access to your hardrive, but you will rarely notice this speed difference. 7200 rpm will only make your computer start a few seconds faster and will decrease the time it takes to read and write to the hard drive(like installing music to the hard drive or transferring files from you computer to a backup hard drive). IMHO, go with the 5400 rpm, as the decrease in speed isn’t that noticeable and it will save you battery power as the hard drive won’t get as hot and not use as much energy.
      Graphics cards are a bit trickier. If you plan on playing newer games or using your laptop for multimedia work like photoshop and movie editing, then you will want a dedicated graphics card. Otherwise, stick with an integrated graphics card as it will be cheaper and still allow you to do many things. If your not sure what a dedicated graphics card is, it is a graphics card with its own memory. For example, the Nvidia 9400M with 256 MB of shared memory would be a dedicated graphics card. An integrated graphics card would be like the intel graphics media accelerator. The big clue here is that dedicated graphics cards will have shared memory, while integrated wont.

      Battery size is a big issue, but dont expect great battery life unless your wiling to upgrade to a 9 cell. For a 500$ laptop, you will probably get a 6-cell battery that will last around 4-5 hours with normal use(screen at 50%, surfing web) and 2-3 hours watching movies.

      Screen size is also important, but if you’re getting a laptop, then go small, say a 13 or 14 inch screen. Getting big 17 inch laptops kind of defeats the purpose of having a mobile computer.

      So there you have it, those are the specs your should be looking for in a laptop. Now I hate PC’s and own an apple macbook pro(which i love dearly) but i can understand why someone in your position would want to get an affordable PC which is why im not recommending an apple laptop for you. So being as things are, I can’t really recommend a good PC for you. I guess its just whatever your personal tastes desires. Go online and start searching companies like HP, Sony, Acer, Asus, Toshiba. these are all great companies and have somethingn for everyone. I would recommend that you stay away from dell, as their quality has gone down the drain. I hear so many people talk about how their dell’s break down.

      Good luck with your computer hunting!

  4. Do commercial airliners provide any type of DC power source?
    I already doubt that there’s any sort of 110/220 at 50/60hz. i think any AC generated is at 400 hz anyways.

    • America’s Most Tech-Savvy Airlines
      In terms of tech amenities, some low-cost upstarts such as Virgin America and JetBlue are way ahead of most big carriers.

      1. Virgin America: More power outlets — plus instant messaging
      Coach seats on every flight feature 110-volt power outlets — meaning you won’t need a plug adapter to power your laptop. Most airlines haven’t added power ports to as many seats as Virgin America has, and the majority of airline power ports require an adapter to plug in.

      In addition, Virgin America offers USB connectors at seats throughout its cabins, allowing you to charge your iPods and other USB-compatible devices. The airline will roll out in-flight wireless Internet connectivity throughout 2008.

      Virgin America’s in-flight entertainment system, called Red, features a 9-inch touch screen. Using the screen, you can access audio programming, games, pay-per-view movies, and satellite TV. And how’s this for cool? You can use your screen to send instant messages to other passengers on the flight and to order food.

      2. JetBlue: First U.S. carrier with in-flight e-mail and live TV
      JetBlue was the first U.S. carrier to offer live satellite TV on seat-back screens throughout its cabins. The TV is free to watch, but the pay-per-view movies are $5 each and aren’t offered on demand. Passengers can also listen to 100 channels of XM Satellite Radio for free.

      Another differentiator: JetBlue is one of the few U.S. carriers to offer free wireless Internet access at departure gates — specifically at its JFK Airport and Long Beach, California, terminals. JetBlue doesn’t offer in-seat power ports, however.

      In December 2007, JetBlue began testing a limited version of in-flight Internet service on a single Airbus A320, in December 2007. During the trial, passengers with laptops can send and receive e-mail via Yahoo Mail and instant messages via Yahoo Messenger, while users with Wi-Fi-enabled BlackBerrys (the 8820 and Curve 8320) can send and receive messages via Wi-Fi. JetBlue plans to begin offering full broadband Internet access on its fleet sometime this year.

      3. American Airlines: Tops among the big carriers for power ports, mobile tools
      Though not as ‘sexy’ as low-cost upstarts like Virgin America and JetBlue, American Airlines is tops among the large U.S. carriers for its many geek-friendly services.

      American’s online booking tools are above average. When creating an itinerary, for example, you can get an at-a-glance view of aircraft type, total travel time, flight miles earned, and meals served.

      In January this year, American introduced its mobile browser site. You can check in for your flight; view itineraries, flight status, and schedules; and receive updated weather and airport information.

      Soon you’ll be able to book flights, change your reservations, view fare specials, and request upgrades or enroll in American’s frequent flyer program from your mobile Web browser. Only a few other U.S. airlines — most notably Northwest — are currently offering such a breadth of mobile capabilities.

      Perhaps most important, aside from Virgin America, American is the only large U.S. carrier to offer power ports in all seat classes on most aircraft. Chances are good that you can keep your laptop powered via a DC power port on American’s Airbus A300; Boeing 737, 767, and 777; and MD80 aircraft.

      Worth noting: Power ports are not available throughout economy cabins on all of those aircraft. Check SeatGuru for power port availability before booking. Also, you’ll need a DC auto/air power adapter to plug in your laptop.

      American recently began installing and testing broadband Internet access on its Boeing 767-200 aircraft this year. The goal is to continue tests of the Aircell air-to-ground broadband system on 15 of its 767-200 planes, primarily on transcontinental flights, with an eye toward offering the service for all its passengers beginning sometime this year.

      Aircell’s system will give passengers Internet access, with or without a Virtual Private Network (VPN) connection, on Wi-Fi-enabled laptops, PDAs, and portable gaming systems. Like most other in-flight broadband systems that U.S. carriers are testing, the Aircell system won’t allow cell phone or VoIP service.

      Foreign Favorites for High-Tech Flyers
      International carriers — particularly on long-haul routes such as New York to London — are offering business travelers and tech fans even more exciting amenities.

      1.Singapore Airlines: A PC at your seat
      Singapore Airlines’ geek-friendly factor is hard to beat. Consider this: Even in coach, the seat-back screens also serve as Linux-based PCs, featuring Sun Microsystems’s StarOffice office productivity software.

      Each seat-back system includes a USB port, so you can connect your thumb drive or portable hard drive and upload your documents. You can also use the port to connect a USB keyboard or mouse. Forget to bring a keyboard? The airline will sell you one.

      Singapore’s screens are among the largest and highest resolution of any airline entertainment system. Coach passengers have a 10.6-inch LCD, while business-class travelers get a 15.4-inch screen. For first-class passengers, the sky’s the limit: a 23-inch screen.

      The airline’s KrisWorld entertainment system will keep you busy, too, with 100 movies, 150 television shows, 700 music CDs, 22 radio stations, and 65 games. You can also access Berlitz foreign language lessons, Rough Guides travel content, and news updates.

      Singapore Airlines offers 110-volt, in-seat power in all classes on its Airbus 340-500 and Boeing 777-300ER aircraft. Aviation buffs take note: Singapore Airlines was the first to fly the gargantuan Airbus A380 aircraft. The airline says it’s currently considering options for providing in-flight Internet access.

      2. Emirates Airlines: Text messaging and e-mail at $1 a pop
      Passengers on Emirates Airlines can send and receive SMS and e-mail using seatback touch screens for $1 per message. You can use your Wi-Fi-enabled laptop on Emirates’ Airbus A340-500 aircraft to get e-mail. Real-time views of the sky and ground captured by on-board cameras are part of the in-flight entertainment system.

      3. Air Canada: Your cell phone is your boarding pass
      Air Canada offers many mobile browser tools, such as flight check-in and the ability to view the airline’s full timetable. It’s also one of the few airlines to let you use your cell phone as a boarding pass. Many of its seat-back screens offer
      4. Lufthansa: An in-flight Internet pioneer
      Lufthansa was the first airline to offer Boeing’s now-defunct Connexion by Boeing in-flight Wi-Fi service. The airline says it’s currently testing another on-board Wi-Fi service.

      In the meantime, travelers can use their cell phones to check in for Lufthansa flights, check frequent flyer mileage balances, get information about transportation options to and from airports, and book future travel. First-class and business-class passengers have power ports to keep their laptops humming.

      The Best U.S. Airports for Techies
      Which U.S. airports are best for business travelers and tech fans? To find out, we looked at airport amenities such as pervasive Wi-Fi coverage and the availability of power ports, recharging stations, Internet kiosks, and more.

      1. Denver International Airport is one of the largest U.S. airports offering free Wi-Fi in most areas. To offset the costs, you’ll see an ad — such as a 30-second video — when you log on. A caveat: The airport recently grabbed headlines for blocking some Web sites airport officials deemed racy. But as well, Denver’s airport features business center kiosks that include computer terminals equipped with office productivity applications, laser printers, and power ports for recharging.

      2. McCarran International Airport (Las Vegas): Like Denver, Las Vegas’s airport provides free, ad-supported Wi-Fi throughout its terminals. The airport is adding power ports to seating areas and has converted phone booths into gadget-recharging zones.

      3. Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport has at least five Wi-Fi network services throughout the airport, though none are free. Delta, which operates a huge hub here, offers recharging/workstation centers at some departure gates. The airport also has Regus Express/Laptop Lane business centers at three terminals.

      4. Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport and Orlando International Airport offer free Wi-Fi near gates and retail areas. Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport recently remodeled its busy Terminal 4, creating several new areas where computer users can place their laptops on a shelf and plug into an outlet. The Orlando airport also offers public Internet kiosks.

      5. Philadelphia International Airport provides Wi-Fi service throughout its terminals that’s free on weekends but requires a fee Mondays through Fridays. The airport also offers over 100 workstations throughout boarding gate areas with power outlets, as well as a Regus Express/Laptop Lane business center.

      A few quick tips: Can’t find a Wi-Fi network at the airport? Sit outside an airline membership lounge. Most offer Wi-Fi for their customers, usually for a fee. Also, be sure to pack a compact power strip in your laptop bag in case you need to share a wall socket at a departure gate. And if you’re expecting a long layover, find out if a nearby airport hotel offers Wi-Fi in its lobby or restaurant, or in its guest rooms.

      The Least Tech-Savvy Airlines
      Not all airlines will send business travelers and tech fans soaring. Some, both big and small, don’t offer even the most basic services — such as in-flight video entertainment on cross-country flights. Here are five airlines you might want to steer clear of, for various reasons.

      United Airlines, despite it

  5. How do I watch quick time movies on my Nokia E71?
    Is there a player for the Nokia E71 to watch .mov files? I dont want to use some convertor to convert the .mov files to some other format and then view it on the phone, unless there is a free ware converter with batch processing capabilities.

    • For offline playback, you need to transcode for native playback, since there is no VLC type player for Symbian S60 devices at the moment. You can use a free trancoder called MediaCoder for that.


      For online streaming playback there’s a new mobile web browser called Skyfire, that renders everything remotely via Skyfire proxy with Firefox on a Windows XP machine. However I’d avoid doing any kind banking or privacy related stuff via Skyfire. Since all your data will tunnel through Skyfire systems unencrypted.


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