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Tutorial use the TV as a computer monitor for gaming, videos, and more

Written By wikitrailers on Saturday, 28 January 2012 | 00:47

Wikitech - Do you want to share photos, watch videos, or play computer games on the expansive screen of your HDTV? On one hand, this is a really simple how-to: use HDMI!
That, of course, is not the whole story. Not all computers, and not all TVs, can output or input a signal via HDMI easily. There are also A Few Tricks to Consider.

The easy
Many modern video cards have an HDMI output. This is the easiest way by far to connect a computer to a TV. I do this all the time, with my gaming home-theater PC running through my receiver to my projector. There are few things better in life than Star Wars: The Old Republic on a 102-inch screen in full surround sound. The newer video cards even output audio over HDMI, allowing single-cable hookup.
Slightly older video cards have DVI. This larger connector uses the same video transmission tech as HDMI, but lacks audio. So you'll need audio cables to run from your PC to your receiver or TV. Some older TVs had DVI connectivity, so you can use that, too, obviously.
Any HDMI cable will work, and most new video cards come with an adapter to go from their Micro-HDMI output to a normal HDMI connector. These adapters are cheap if your computer didn't come with one.

Still easy, less awesome
If your computer doesn't have HDMI or DVI, it will likely have VGA (RGB-PC) analog outputs. This is the old-school computer monitor connection, and honestly, you shouldn't use it. It will work, but rarely does it look as good as HDMI or DVI. Fine details like text (on icons, especially) can blur, making it hard to read. Still, if VGA is all you've got, go for it.
The trick, of course, is finding a TV with RGB-PC inputs. If your TV doesn't have them, you're out of luck. Despite the component input having red, green, and blue connectors, you can't easily convert RGB to component. There are a few converter boxes out there, but they're not cheap. A simple cable or adapter won't work, as the video itself is different.

Less easy
There are numerous products available that use the USB connector to send computer video to your TV. This certainly works, but if you're planning on using the PC for gaming, know that this method is sure to introduce lag. With first-person games, there will be a slight delay between your mouse input and what you see on screen. Personally, I find any lag unacceptable, but then I'm a pretty hard-core gamer.
It's possible that the lag won't be enough to distract if all you want to do is watch videos. And if you just want to show pictures, then any method will work.
Not all of these products work the same way. Read any user reviews carefully; in a quick scan of products available, I saw many users complaining of hard-to-read text, resolution problems, and other imperfections. Also make sure the product can handle a 1,920x1,080-pixel resolution.

Tips and tricks
If you're using HDMI, the computer and TV should communicate, automatically setting the computer's resolution to 1,920x1,080 pixels (or whatever the native resolution of your TV is). There's no point in outputting a higher resolution than your TV can handle. In fact, forcing your TV to down-convert a higher resolution will almost certainly result in unwanted artifacts.
If you're not sure what your TV's native resolution is, a simple Google search of the model number should tell you. If you bought the TV in the past few years, chances are it's 1,920x1,080 pixels.
If you're going analog with RGB-PC, dig out your TV's owner's manual (or find it online). Quite often, the RGB-PC input won't accept a full 1,920x1,080-pixel resolution. Your video card will usually detect this, but better safe than sorry.
One last tip for gamers. Running modern games at 1080p is quite taxing for the entire system. If you're suffering from choppy frame rates and stuttering, you should be able to reduce the resolution of the game. Again, check your owner's manual for what resolutions are supported. Dropping down to 1,280x720 pixels will probably result in an overly soft image, but it's always supported. Many TVs might support something in the middle, like 1,360x768 or 1,600x900 pixels. These lower resolutions may look fine, while allowing your video card some breathing room.
I run SW:TOR at 1,360x768 pixels and it hardly looks different from 1,920x1,080 except for a smoother frame rate. However, running Battlefield 3 at 1,600x900 pixels does look worse, and doesn't do much to reduce its crushing use of video horsepower. Regardless, it's worth playing around with the resolutions to see if your frame rate improves.
Given how much content most of us have on our computers, being forced to watch it all on a tiny screen seems needlessly constricting. Using a large TV screen as a monitor is easy, and--especially with gaming--truly awesome.


Blacklight: Retribution - Heavy Weapons (Release 2012)

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Descriptions :
DSOGaming writes: "Perfect World Entertainment released today a new trailer for their free-to-play FPS title and sequel to to Zombie Studio’s Tango Down, Blacklight: Retribution. Blacklight Retribution looks amazing for an indie and free-to-play title, and supports DX11 API. The game is built on the Unreal Engine 3 and has been in closed beta since November 17. Keep Enjoy!"

Collapse (2012)

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Americans generally like to hear good news. They like to believe that a new president will right old wrongs, that clean energy will replace dirty oil and that fresh thinking will set the economy straight. American pundits tend to restrain their pessimism and hope for the best. But is anyone prepared for
the worst?
Meet Michael Ruppert, a different kind of American. A former Los Angeles police officer turned independent reporter, he predicted the current financial crisis in his self-published newsletter, From the Wilderness, at a time when most Wall Street and Washington analysts were still in denial. Director Chris Smith has shown an affinity for outsiders in films like American Movie and The Yes Men. In Collapse, he departs stylistically from his past documentaries by interviewing Ruppert in a format that recalls the work of Errol Morris and Spalding Gray.
Sitting in a room that looks like a bunker, Ruppert recounts his career as a radical thinker and spells out the crises he sees ahead. He draws upon the same news reports and data available to any Internet user, but he applies a unique interpretation. He is especially passionate about the issue of peak oil, the concern raised by scientists since the seventies that the world will eventually run out of fossil fuel. While other experts debate this issue in measured tones, Ruppert doesn't hold back at sounding an alarm, portraying an apocalyptic future. Listening to his rapid flow of opinions, the viewer is likely to question some of the rhetoric as paranoid or deluded, and to sway back and forth on what to make of the extremism. Smith lets viewers form their own judgments.
Collapse also serves as a portrait of a loner. Over the years, Ruppert has stood up for what he believes in despite fierce opposition. He candidly describes the sacrifices and motivators in his life. While other observers analyze details of the economic crisis, Ruppert views it as symptomatic of nothing less than the collapse of industrial civilization itself.

The Artist (2012)

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Silent film star George Valentin (Jean Dujardin) attends the premiere of his latest film, A Russian Affair. Outside the theater, Valentin is posing for pictures for the press when a woman, Peppy Miller (Bérénice Bejo), admiring Valentin while lost in a sea of adoring fans, drops her purse. She bends down to get it and is accidentally pushed into Valentin. She ends up photographed, and the next day, she is on the front page of Variety with the headline "Who's That Girl?" Later, Miller auditions as a dancer and is spotted by Valentin. He insists she have a bit in his new film, despite objections from the studio boss, Al Zimmer (John Goodman). Peppy slowly rises in the industry, her roles growing larger and larger.

Two years later, Zimmer announces the end of production of silent films, but Valentin insists that sound is just a fad. When Zimmer unloads all his silent stars, Valentin decides to produce and direct his own silent film, financing it himself. It opens on the same day as Miller's new sound film, and Valentin is ruined. His wife, Doris (Penelope Ann Miller), kicks him out, and he moves into an apartment with his valet, Clifton (James Cromwell). Miller goes on to become a major Hollywood star. Later, having been financially ruined in the 1929 stock-market crash, Valentin fires Clifton and sells off all his effects. Desperate and drunk, Valentin starts a fire in his home. His dog gets help and Valentin is hospitalized for injuries suffered in the fire. Miller visits the hospital and has him moved to her house to recuperate. He awakens in a bed there. Clifton is now working for Miller.

Miller insists that Valentin co-star in her next film, or she will quit Zimmer's studio. After Valentin learns that Miller had purchased all his auctioned effects, he has a nervous breakdown and returns to his burnt-out apartment. Miller arrives, panicked, as Valentin is attempting suicide. The two reconcile, and remembering that he is a superb dancer, Miller persuades Zimmer to let them make a musical together. The last scene seems to imply that Valentin will be successful again.

In the final shot, the sound finally comes in as the film starts rolling. Afterwards, Zimmer calls "Cut! Perfect. Beautiful. Could you give me one more?" Valentin, in his first audible line, replies "With pleasure" in a clearly French accent, revealing the reason he refused to speak on camera. Jean Dujardin as George Valentin Bérénice Bejo as Peppy Miller Uggie as Jack (the dog) John Goodman as Al Zimmer James Cromwell as Clifton Missi Pyle as Constance Penelope Ann Miller as Doris Malcolm McDowell as The Butler Bitsie Tulloch as Norma Beth Grant as Peppy's Maid Ed Lauter as Peppy's First Chauffeur Jen Lilley as Onlooker Nina Siemaszko as Admiring Woman Basil Hoffman as Auctioneer Ben Kurland as Casting Assistant Ken Davitian as Pawnbroker

Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance (2012)

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Nicolas Cage returns as Johnny Blaze in Columbia Pictures' and Hyde Park Entertainment's Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance. In the successor to the worldwide hit Ghost Rider, Johnny - still struggling with his curse as the devil's bounty hunter - is hiding out in a remote part of Eastern Europe when he is recruited by a secret sect of the church to save a young boy (Fergus Riordan) from the devil (Ciaran Hinds). At first, Johnny is reluctant to embrace the power of the Ghost Rider, but it is the only way to protect the boy - and possibly rid himself of his curse forever.

Directed by Mark Neveldine and Brian Taylor

Screenplay by Scott M. Gimple & Seth Hoffman and David S. Goyer

Story by David S. Goyer. Based on the Marvel Comic.

Produced by Steven Paul, Ashok Amritraj, Michael De Luca, Avi Arad, and Ari Arad.

2012 game releases

Written By wikitrailers on Friday, 27 January 2012 | 19:30

This is a video for the 2012 games that will release ,but i did the names wrong.
i dont really know what happend but i corrected them with annotations. the prey 2 is the teaser trailer so dont be dissapointed or what ever when the real one releases.

Free Watch Video :

Syrian defector five Army Claims Capture of Iran

WikiNewsDamascus - Syrian army deserter claimed it had captured five Iranian military forces in the city of Homs. The soldiers allegedly in the middle of the intelligence mission in Syria.

Syrian army deserter, who called themselves Free Syrian Army (FSA), also urged the Iranian government to immediately withdraw all their troops in Syria. Similarly, as reported by AFP on Friday (27/01/2012).

In a statement, the FSA said the five men who were arrested were working in the intelligence mission. They also do not have official documents to live or work in Syria.

"They work under the mission of intelligence for the Syrian air force," said the FSA statement.

However, FSA does not explain the details of the identities of those who captured them.

Syrian defector statement has sparked comments from the supreme spiritual leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. He said the Iranian military, which is a member of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps, indeed Brada in Syria to help the regime of President Bashar al-Assad. He also asked the Iranian military to leave Surih.

"The officers (Iran) must immediately leave the territory of Syria, it is possible on Saturday morning," he said.

FSA has 40 members who claim this, post a video that shows a picture of a man was showing Iranian passport.

Iran is known as the nearest neighboring Syria. Iran supported the regime of President Assad amid international outcry against the accused has killed five thousand demonstrators during protests that took place during the last 10 months.




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