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-21%  KevinMcPeek-25%  JacDavis
-21%  DougO'Neill-36%  M.Fadlovich
-22%  MarkHennig-21%  NatashaCoddington
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Index= 22 Title=Cancel Cable. Digital broadcast TV is an improved method of TV broadcasting which offers cable TV picture quality and additional channels for free over the airwaves. In June 2009, TV stations in the US switched over to this new standard, however most stations have already started digital broadcasting. What’s in it for you? 1. First of all, it’s free. Unlike cable, there are no monthly fees (even for HD broadcasts) 2. Quality. If you are in range and can receive a digital channel, reception is typically perfect. No snow, grainyness or fiddling around with rabbit ears to get the perfect picture. Since digital broadcast TV is less compressed than many digital cable signals, quality can actually be much better than traditional cable TV. 3. Additional network channels. Since digital broadcast is more efficient, networks have the ability to broadcast multiple channels. For example, a local PBS affiliate can choose to provide 3 channels round the clock. - one for small children, one for older kids and one for adults. (This was a nice surprise, since we found many new kids shows that we couldn’t pick up before going digital). What equipment do I need? You can use any type of TV to receive digital broadcasts, even that old one with the rabbit ears you got for $20 at a garage sale. LCD and Plasma TV owners: There is a good chance that your TV’s can already receive digital broadcast TV. If your manual says ATSC tuner or HD ready, you can just plug your antenna directly into your tv and start receiving free digital tv broadcasts, many of them in HD. Everyone else: You will need a digital TV receiver to enable your ‘old’ TV to work with digital broadcast TV. This device looks and acts like a small cable box and plugs into your TV set. These boxes sell new for about $40, but can sometimes be purchased for under $20. Here’s a picture of the one we are using, a Zenith DTT900 which cost $19 at Circuit City… Digital Converter Box You’ll also need an antenna to receive digital broadcasts. You will probably want to buy a low cost set top UHF/VHF Antenna. After reading many online reviews, we picked up this one at Radio Shack for $16 and have been very pleased with its performance… A simple set top antenna Note: If you are very far away from most transmitters (30-70 miles), you may need to pickup something more powerful. The good news is than even top of the line long range antennas usually cost less than you would spend for two months of cable service. Next: Check availability in your area. 34 comments ? #1Denny Duplessis on 09.16.08 at 12:07 pm Greetings, All I can say is WOW! Nice job laying the facts out so everyone can understand how great over the air digital TV reception really is. I am placing a link on our website back to Cancel on our TV antenna page at Keep up the good work! Take Care Denny Duplessis TV Antenna Source “Helping America Watch Free TV” .#2admin on 09.19.08 at 8:02 am Thanks Denny! .#3Snacking and canceling cable — on 11.17.08 at 6:54 am [...] What? [...] .#4Preparing for the February 17th digital switchover — on 12.10.08 at 5:04 am [...] What? [...] .#5no on 01.02.09 at 10:23 am Wow so I can get 20 channels instead of paying a monthly fee for about 100 channels which about 50 of them are HD. .#6outdoor antenna on 01.03.09 at 2:37 pm Great info here! I am willing to say that over 90% of pay TV provider customers don’t know they are being charged $10-$15/month EXTRA for their local channels when they can get them for free AND receive them better due to using a DTV antenna and getting those channels in a “true” uncompressed signal! .#7Gene on 01.08.09 at 5:36 pm Very well done website. Easy to navigate. The pictures are most helpful to those of us that aren’t hardware savvy. .#8lorenzo on 02.03.09 at 10:46 pm Thanks for all the valuable info…I’ve been searching to an alternative to satelite dish that’s affordable, thanks to you and your suggestions I know we’ll be able to save $$$! .#9Don on 02.17.09 at 7:10 pm Can any one tell me how to hook up my legacy 12 year old Proscan 36 inch TV? It doesn’t have a VGA connector but it does have RCA connectors. Later we’re going to upgrade to an LCD TV? Do I string a super long VGA cable from my laptop to the LCD TV when we get it? The Proscan has an S-video input. .#10Digital TV transition 6/12/09 - are you ready? — on 06.11.09 at 12:51 pm [...] What? [...] .#11Benson on 01.20.10 at 1:19 pm I’m a computer geek, and no doubt ahead of the curve, but I cancelled my cable service abut two years ago. Mostly for the following reasons: 1. I save lots of money. Cable prices are ridiculous! I could see maybe $30-$40 dollars a month, but there are people paying $100+ 2. I’m happy with the the channels I get for free. I find if I do so desire to “fiddle with my rabbit ears,” I get even more channels. I live right in the Jersey Suburbs of NYC, so I can pick up NJ and NY channels. 3. The picture quality of broadcast hi-def, *Cleans cable’s clock.* Period. No comparison. “Cable hi-def” looks like fuzzy, grainy, crap compared to broadcast 1080i hi-def. 4. I have a Sony Vaio laptop with a beautiful screen for playing online movies and watching shows online. I also bought a VGA cable, since my flatscreen TV has a VGA/PC input. In this case, I can output movies from my laptop, to my TV screen. .#12Margo on 01.26.10 at 8:42 am The only way I can receive cable television is through a satellite carrier because I live in a rural area. Does this affect any of the information and/or links that I have perused prior to writing this question? I invite feedback from anyone who has cancelled their satellite service and is still able to watch their favorite shows in HD. I find that I have to pay for so many channels that I have never watched in order to watch the few that I really enjoy. This would be a fabulous alternative especially as I am disabled and every dime I save would help my husband to work less. Will check back to see if their are any postings. Hardware and Services The first thing to do when cutting the cord is list the shows you watch regularly, and your favorite TV channels. Next, do a little online research to find out whether those shows appear on the channel's streaming sites (such as,, etc.) or on Hulu or YouTube. Many shows on pay channels such as HBO don't appear until much later, and usually must be bought via a service such as iTunes. In addition to what's available online, you might be surprised at the quality of over-the-air broadcast channels since the digital switch-over last year. Many newer TVs only require an antenna to get local broadcast channels, while older TVs need a converter box, which runs from $40 to $80. Plus, some of the programming includes HD content. To find out which digital channels you can get over the airwaves, input your location at the AntennaWeb site. (Note: Broadcasters recently announced at CES that they would be offering "mobile DTV" so that people could pick up digital broadcast TV on laptops, smartphones and tablets.) Below is a rundown of some of the more important elements to enjoying TV content via the web. You won't need to get all of them but you can mix and match those that will get you what you need. Most cable quitters find they can get about 95 percent of the TV content they used to watch on cable via the various services below. Hardware Roku This is the box most cable quitters seem to like. It connects to your TV and your computer network, let's you watch Netflix streaming movies, and offers some free and pay options for additional content. It costs $79.99 for SD and $99.99 for an HD model. AppleTV It's basically a front-end device to iTunes, letting you download movies and music and play them through your TV. Problem: No TV tuner or DVR functionality. Digital converter box If you want to get the digital over-the-air stations in your area, you'll likely need an antenna for newer TVs or this box for older TVs. Cost: $40 to $80. Have I missed any important elements to cutting the cord? Have you cut the cord and if so, what's your setup? Share your thoughts in the comments below, and I'll update my story with any gear or services I missed. UPDATE: There has been a lot of commentary on this story when it was linked on the PBS Facebook page. I thought it was worth addressing a few of those comments here: > Michael Lindemann said, "Interesting that no one mentions cable Internet access as being an upshot to cable access. Interesting article, but it misses at least one key point: The fastest and most reliable way to get home Internet access is through the cable company! In my area, the cable Internet subscription is bundled with the cable service at a discount." That's true. For many people who cut the cord to cable TV, they still are likely to end up paying for Internet service from the cable company. Prashant Shah said, "The missing option in the article is the public library, where I've always found not-so-recent shows. Newer shows you need to wait a bit, but then I'm in no hurry." True enough. The public library in many communities offers up free borrowing of TV shows and movies on DVD. The selection can vary from library to library, but the price is right: free, as long as you return them on time.Index= 22 Title=Car Ratings - New & Used Car Research | J.D. Power [] Infiniti gets an A+ for its navigation system. It's one of the easiest control interfaces out there, with an intuitive touch-screen and a large control knob that's easier to reach. What's even better is the navigation system doesn't absorb the climate and audio controls. Those are separate knobs, which are clearly marked and reachable. The 2012 Infiniti G37 IPL starts at $50,695 including an $895 destination charge. Equipped with an optional trunk mat, first-aid kit and cargo net (a $200 package), my test car topped out at $50,895. BMW's M3 starts at $62,295 and the Lexus IS-F at $62,175. The IPL may seem like a bargain, but the base G37 with the 330-hp, 3.7-liter V-6 starts at just $38,695. If you want a manual transmission, you need to jump up to the $45,095 G37 Sport coupe, which also nets you a Bose stereo, limited-slip differential, a navigation system with voice recognition, driver's seat/mirrors/steering-wheel position memory, a backup camera with sonar system and a moonroof. It's still a bargain compared with the IPL. The G37 is one of those cars whose styling had aged well … until the IPL team got ahold of it. Infiniti IPL-ified it with gaudy and aggressive body cladding, transforming it into a cartoon version of itself. Sure, the unique front and rear bumpers, side sills, rear spoiler and wheels add visual drama, but they look overblown to me. Safety In Insurance Institute for Highway Safety crash tests, the 2012 Infiniti G37 coupe received the highest score, Good, in frontal offset and side-impact tests. It scored Acceptable in roof strength and Marginal in rear-impact testing. The G37 comes standard with a full complement of airbags including front, front-seat-mounted side-impact air bags and side curtain airbags for front and rear seats. As is required of all 2012 models, antilock brakes and an electronic stability system are standard. Click here for a full list of safety features. The G37's fetching curves come at the price of visibility. A small, dramatically raked rear window, thick pillars and narrow side windows compromise visibility. The IPL's standard backup camera improves matters, but it could really use a blind spot warning system; one isn't available. Adaptive cruise control with forward collision warning is optional on other versions of the G37 but unavailable on the IPL model. In the Market The main problem here is a good one for Infiniti: In regular form, the refined G37 coupe is already incredibly capable and exciting, which sets the bar pretty high for the IPL. Why pay a hefty price premium for the IPL? Its ride is too firm, road noise is off the charts and you get only 18 more horsepower — which it didn't really need in the first place. Compared with the competition, the IPL may look like a deal, but to go up against the Ms and Fs of the world, it needs to offer more.Editor's note: This review was written in August 2012 about the 2012 Hyundai Tucson. Little of substance has changed with this year's model. To see what's new for 2013, click here, or check out a side-by-side comparison of the two model years. With its good looks and plenty of features, the 2012 Hyundai Tucson keeps pace in the compact SUV field, but its tight interior and stiff ride may deter some buyers. The Tucson was last redesigned in 2010, and most of the changes for 2012 center on eking more mileage out of the Tucson. (You can compare the 2011 with the 2012 model here.) The most obvious change for 2012 is the addition of an Active Eco button that changes engine and transmission response to get better mileage, but there's also an improved air-conditioning system, among other updates. Hyundai offers three versions of the Tucson — GL, GLS and the Limited trim level — and three different engines: a 176-horsepower, 2.4-liter four-cylinder; a 170-hp, 2.4-liter four-cylinder; and a 165-hp, 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine. It's offered with either front- or all-wheel drive and with a five-speed manual or six-speed automatic transmission. Our test model was a Limited trim with the larger, 2.4-liter engine and a six-speed automatic mated to front-wheel drive. The Ride There's no getting around it: The Tucson rides firmly. You'll feel every ripple in the road, and every pothole will register through the chassis. Our test model came with the largest wheels — 18 inches — and while that can affect ride, the overall sensation is that of a car that doesn't absorb bumps as much as it bounces over them. You don't get a crashing or banging sensation that makes you think you've broken something, so it's not the worst car out there in this respect, but this is the area where Hyundai needs to do the most work. It's the Tucson attribute that stands out the most, and the fact that it's not a positive one is not good. The biggest problem Hyundai has is that many competitors — most notably the 2013 Mazda CX-5 and the 2013 Ford Escape — achieve better ride quality. (See them compared.) Driving Despite (or perhaps because of) its stiff ride, the Hyundai Tucson still manages to be decent to drive. On very smooth roads, the Hyundai handles pretty well for a small SUV. It doesn't wallow around like other cars can, and it's able to take tight turns fairly quickly. There's some hopping when you hit a bump at a higher speed, though, so it does demand an attentive driver. While it didn't blow me away, the drivetrain provided good power off the line, and I was able to pass easily on the highway. Take note, though: Hyundai says the Active Eco mode "modifies engine and transmission controls to improve gas mileage." I'd say it this way: "Pressing the Active Eco button takes whatever fun there is in driving the Tucson right out of the equation." But, of course, one doesn't have to press that button. Hyundai says its EPA mileage estimates are calculated with Active Eco turned off; the feature is intended to improve that mileage. Mileage is as follows.It's zero-percent financing month here at 10 Best Car Deals, and we've put together a lineup of offers that includes everything from the quirky Fiat 500 to the established Toyota Camry, all starting under $25,000. Click the arrow above to check out this month's hand-picked selection of noteworthy no-interest specials. 10/10 2012 Toyota RAV4 4WD We're expecting to see an all-new RAV4 unveiled at the Los Angeles Auto Show in November, which is intelligence you can leverage to get the best deal on the outgoing model. Fair Purchase Price: $22,090 60-month APR: 0% Expiration date: 11/5/2012 Monthly payment: $368 2012 Mazda MAZDA6 i Sport There's a new Mazda6 on the way for 2014, and Mazda's making room. Fair Purchase Price: $19,829 60-month APR: 0% Expiration date: 10/31/2012 Monthly payment: $330 Kelley Blue Book Fair Purchase Price as of 10/8/12. Monthly payment assumes $0 down and does not account for taxes, fees or any additional incentives. Check with the manufacturer for details and National Teen Driver Safety Week Starts October 14 10/12/2012 National Teen Driver Safety Week, which starts on October 14, encourages parents to take the opportunity to discuss with their children the dangers of drinking alcohol and driving, texting and driving, and driving with friends in their vehicle. more... Fashion Influences Model-Year Changeover in Auto Industry 10/11/2012 Alfred P. Sloan, one of the most famous leaders at General Motors, was the first to take the yearly change in fashion clothing and adapt it to changes in cars. In fact, according to a number of automotive references, GM was the first automaker in the 1920s to annually update vehicle models as a way to capture the attention of consumers. more... Neiman Marcus Offers a McLaren Supercar for the Road 10/11/2012 The 2013 Neiman Marcus limited-edition 12C Spider McLaren supercar is one of this year's fantasy gift purchases in the annual holiday catalog unveiled this week by the high-end Neiman Marcus department store. more... CDC Reports Huge Drop in Teenage Drinking and Driving 10/10/2012 If you've got a teenager in the house, you know it's homecoming season. The big game, the big dance, and the big parties are right around the corner. Now is a great time to talk about drinking and driving with your teenager. more... Shopping for a Hybrid Car on TV Network 10/10/2012 Recently, viewers had a chance to take a look at new hybrid gasoline/electric cars on TV. Last Sunday afternoon and evening, Toyota introduced its Avalon Hybrid on multichannel retailer HSN (Home Shopping Network) three times during the day. more... Car Buying Tips Safest SUVs for 2012 and 2013 08/10/2012 The 2012 and 2013 model year SUVs and crossovers (CUVs) listed below, in alphabetical order, received both an overall 5-star crash-test rating from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) and a "Top Safety Pick" designation from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS). more... The Best Time to Buy a New Car 08/10/2012 At some point, the cost of maintaining your old car, in terms of money, time and missed work, makes buying a new car an attractive proposition, even though keeping your old car is almost always the less expensive option. more... Choosing a Hybrid Car 08/10/2012 Fuel economy is one of the most important considerations for today's car buyers, so it is not surprising that more consumers are considering a hybrid model for their next new car. more... 4 Tips to Finding the Perfect Car 08/10/2012 Finding the perfect car is not as easy as many people think it is. With so many different makes, models, trim levels, and body styles available, it can be difficult to determine what vehicle to buy. We have rolled up the car-buying process of elimination into four main tips to finding the perfect car, to help buyers focus on what matters. more...Index= 22 Title=ncaa baseball [] College Baseball Scholarships What you need to know about college baseball recruiting: There are more than 1,600 college baseball programs in America. All except NCAA DIII offer full or partial baseball scholarships. Even at the DIII level many schools will provide financial aid in the form of academic or other scholarships. Click here to learn how to become a walk-on. Help yourself out: Get good grades: Being a good athlete is only half the battle. Keep track of important dates: Once you start high school it’s never too early to plan Welcome to the NEW website of the National Club Baseball Association. The new website offers online player registration, conference stat trackers, individual game stats, plus all the great features that the old NCBA Division I site had to offer. Due to the complexity of the state of the art software being used to design this fully custom website, the programming time has been quite extensive. Our developers are finishing up working out the bugs of the new site and soon you'll be able to see past season archives. In the meantime, should you discover any bugs within the site, please feel free to send us feedback to Thank you for your patience and for being a fan of the NCBA Division I. College baseball is baseball that is played on the intercollegiate level at institutions of higher education. Compared to football and basketball, college competition in the United States plays a less significant contribution to cultivating professional players, as the minor leagues primarily fulfill that role. Unlike football and basketball, players do not have to go to college to turn professional. However, if they enroll at a four-year college, they must complete three years to regain eligibility, unless they reach age 21 before starting their third year of attendance. Players who enroll at junior colleges (i.e., two-year institutions) regain eligibility after one year at that level, with one notable example of such a player being Bryce Harper. There are over 280 NCAA Division I teams alone throughout the country (College). All of these teams face the same rules, obstacles, restrictions, and more throughout the year. A college baseball player. As with other U.S. intercollegiate sports, most college baseball is played under the auspices of the NCAA or the NAIA. College and university baseball teams that are club teams are organized under the National Club Baseball Association. The NCAA writes the rules of play, while each sanctioning body supervises season-ending tournaments. The final rounds of the NCAA tournaments are known as the College World Series; one is held on each of the three levels of competition sanctioned by the NCAA. The College World Series for Division I takes place in Omaha, Nebraska in June, following the regular season. The playoff bracket for Division I consists of 64 teams, with four teams playing at each of 16 regional sites (in a double-elimination format). The 16 winners advance to the Super Regionals at eight sites, played head-to-head in a best-of-three series. The eight winners then advance to the College World Series, a double elimination tournament (actually two separate four-team brackets) to determine the two national finalists. The finalists play a best-of-three series to determine the Division I national champion. In 2012, the winner of the College World Series was the Arizona Wildcats. More results from », Your College Baseball Headquarters Site contains standings, schedules, and results for each Division I conference. Ncaa Baseball - News Results 2012 NCAA Baseball Tournament Schedule: June 11 Yahoo! Contributor Network via Yahoo! Sports - Jun 11 07:05am NCAA Baseball scores and schedules The Sacramento Bee - Jun 11 11:04pm 2012 NCAA Baseball Tournament Schedule: June 10 Yahoo!... - Jun 10 04:32am . – The Official Website of NCAA Championships The Official Website of the NCAA, part of Turner Sports Digital, part of the Turner ... Baseball Kent State's Hamilton overcomes hearing loss; W Outdoor T&F TCU’s Gibson took ... College Baseball on - NCAA Baseball, NCAABB News ... Complete College Baseball news, scores, standings ... UCLA reaches CWS. The Bruins beat TCU 4-1 on Saturday to win the NCAA Super Regional and advance to the College ... - Cached More results from » College baseball - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia History|Recent growth|Collegiate rules|Metal versus wood bat College baseball is baseball that is played on the intercollegiate level at institutions of higher education. Compared to football and basketball, college competition ... - Cached. More results from » NCAA baseball: No. 1 Florida rolls to super regionals - More ... GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) -- The Florida Gators are tired of hearing about how they failed to meet expectations this season. Two more wins will, and ... - Cached. More results from » 2012 NCAA baseball tournament schedule/results - ESPN Mason Katz tied the game for LSU with a home run in the 11th inning, and won it with an RBI single in the bottom of the 12th. Tags: college baseball, LSU ... - Cached 2011 NCAA baseball tournament schedule/results - ESPN Championship series -- June 27-29 (best of three) TD Ameritrade Park | Omaha, Neb. Monday, June 27 Game 1 -- No. 4 South Carolina 2, No. 2 Florida 1 (11 ... - Cached More results from » NCAA Division I Baseball Championship - Wikipedia, the free ... The NCAA Division I Baseball Championship tournament is held each year from May through June and features 64 college baseball teams in the United States ... - Cached 2012 NCAA Baseball Tournament Super Regional Schedules ... The 2012 NCAA Baseball Tournament Regionals have all been completed and the Super Regional fields are set. Super Regionals will be hosted by eight different schools ... - Cached College baseball has grown phenomenally in popularity since the 1980s. Traditionally, it has been played in the early part of the year, with a relatively short schedule and during a time when cold (and/or rainy) weather hinders the ability for games to be played, particularly in the northern and midwestern parts of the U.S. These and other factors have historically led colleges and universities across the nation to effectively consider baseball a minor sport, both in scholarships as well as money and other points of emphasis. During the 1980s, coaches and athletic directors in warm-weather regions of the nation began to recognize the unrealized potential appeal of the sport. These coaches went out and aggressively recruited the sport to potential athletes, as well as made various upgrades to their programs; such as bigger and better stadiums, more money for staff and support salaries, and promotions. As these efforts resulted in better players and overall programs, more television and print media coverage beg an to emerge. The ESPN family of networks greatly increased television coverage of the NCAA playoffs and the College World Series. Soon, in many warm-weather regions, baseball came to be considered a major sport, approaching the level of football and basketball. And even non-warm weather schools started to recognize baseball's potential and began to put considerably more emphasis on it. Nebraska, Notre Dame, and Oregon State are three notable examples of cold (or rainy) weather schools with very successful programs. The first two made the College World Series when warm-weather schools placed major emphasis on baseball as well as had the advantage of playing earlier and more games because of favorable climates. Oregon State won back-to-back national championships in 2006 & 2007; at that time, archrival Oregon had been without baseball for a quarter-century, having dropped its program in 1981. Many credit the Beavers' success as being a primary factor in UO's later decision to revive baseball in 2009. Minnesota has taken advantage of the use of the Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome to play the majority of their games, including hosting a presti gious preseason tournament, and with the 2010 departure of the MLB Minnesota Twins for the new Target Field, hope to use the Metrodome for future Big Ten tournaments and bids on the NCAA tournament. Along with that, many smaller conferences (not in Division I) will play games at the Metrodome during February in order to keep up with schools in warm-weather locations. For 2008 and succeeding seasons, the NCAA has mandated the first ever start date for Division I baseball. This day is exactly thirteen weeks before the selection of the NCAA tournament field, which takes place on Memorial Day. For 2010, this date was March 1. Many feel this date will give schools outside of warm-weather areas more parity in college baseball and help continue to make the sport a major one nationally. EA Sports released MVP 06 NCAA Baseball, the first college baseball video game ever released. It included most Division I schools. A sequel, MVP 07: NCAA Baseball, was also released.