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Already available in six metropolitan areas, it’s going live in the San Francisco Bay Area (where I live) and in Houston this week; Comcast expects to make it available to most customers nationwide by the end of the year.If you’ve got the new feature and are at home on your own network, you can use a computer, i Phone, i Pad, or Android device to stream or download any channel which is available to you as part of your Xfinity plan, as well as watch the 125,000 hours of content available through Xfinity On Demand.(Comcast’s new streaming features are rolled into whatever level of service you’re paying for, and require you to rent its X1 box.) Still, there was a time when I assumed that big cable companies such as Comcast didn’t have the competence–or at least interest–to build a really first-rate TV watching experience.After having seen X1 and its new streaming features, I’m happy to eat my words.X2 uses the new XI3 DVR, which uses cloud storage for your recorded shows — in fact it doesn't even have a hard drive for local storage.The box itself is three times smaller and uses 50 percent less energy as a result, and you can now access your recorded shows from a variety of devices, including smartphones and tablets.The XI3 is also said to be four times faster than the typical cable box in use today.The new X2 platform offers a number of enhancements over Comcast's existing X1 service, including personalized home screens that sync across your TV and apps on mobile devices, more recommendations for new shows and content, the ability to start watching on-demand content on one device and then continue it on another, and social integration.
In the meantime, you can access existing Consumerist content below, and we encourage you to visit Consumer Reports to read the latest consumer news.But in the six years that I’ve been busy not using Comcast’s TV equipment, the company has been at work.Its current DVR platform, X1, bears no resemblance to the rudimentary one which drove me nuts before I switched to Ti Vo.The path to move your recorded shows from the cable box in your living room to the cloud for easy access has been pretty difficult for cable companies to navigate.Cablevision spent years in court fighting broadcasters for the right to move the recordings to its own servers, with the Supreme Court eventually electing not to hear the case, giving Cablevision a victory by default.
They provided such a miserable, user-hostile interface for the vast quantities of programming I was paying for that I was tempted to chuck them out the window.