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YouTube TV review: The best premium live TV streaming service – CNET

Sarah Tew/CNET You’ve probably heard the saying, “change is the only constant.” It refers to life itself, but it could apply to live TV streaming services too. Prices at the high-end have been vacillating so much in the past 12 months, for example, that it has caused CNET’s Editor’s Choice to change twice. For a…

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YouTube TV review: The best premium live TV streaming service     – CNET

Sarah Tew/CNET
You’ve probably heard the saying, “change is the only constant.” It refers to life itself, but it could apply to live TV streaming services too. Prices at the high-end have been vacillating so much in the past 12 months, for example, that it has caused CNET’s Editor’s Choice to change twice. For a brief period in 2020 the cheaper Hulu Plus Live TV snatched the title from YouTube TV. Inevitably though, Hulu raised its price to match YouTube TV’s ($65) making Google’s service our favorite higher-end TV service for cord cutters once again. The reason why it’s so good? YouTube TV has the most channels, the best features, and even offers the option of 4K streaming, just in time for the Olympics!

LikeMore channels than any competitor, and includes PBSSuperb cloud DVRExcellent on-screen interface and handy search bar

Don’t LikeExpensive4K content adds $20 to the priceRoku users need to access via YouTube proper

YouTube TV recently added extra channels such as Comedy Central, MTV and Nickelodeon meaning it now offers 79 of the top 100 channels, handily beating Hulu, AT&T TV and Fubo TV. Its channel selection includes numerous cable staples and all four local networks — ABC, CBS, Fox and NBC — in most markets nationwide. YouTube TV is also the only multichannel streaming service with local PBS stations. In short, you might not even miss cable. Beyond channels, YouTube TV is easy to use, slick and speedy on a variety of TV and mobile devices. Its cloud DVR is the best in the business, with unlimited storage and pretty much all the capabilities of a hardware DVR such as TiVo and even more. 

The big snag is the price. Especially if you pony up the extra $20 for 4K. For people used to the myriad channels and easy DVR of cable or satellite, YouTube TV’s base package is worth the extra expense over an entry-level streaming service. For cord cutters who want more savings, however, Sling TV Blue at $35 a month is still pretty great and especially suited to people on tighter budgets. What do you get? YouTube TV is different from YouTube, the free video service with more than 2 billion users a month. YouTube TV offers an experience similar to cable TV, with live channels and on-demand content available on a variety of devices. It works with Apple TV, Roku, Android TV, Chromecast, Amazon Fire TV along with numerous smart TVs, phones, tablets and web browsers. The service operates in much the same way as competitors — there’s a program guide, a DVR and dozens of channels. But what really separates YouTube TV from other premium ($60-plus a month) services such as AT&T TV, Hulu Plus Live TV and FuboTV? Let’s take a look.

Premium services compared

Premium services

YouTube TV

AT&T TV

Hulu Plus Live TV

FuboTV

Base price

$65/month

$70/month

$65/month

$65/month

Total number of top 100 channels

79

60

71

65

ABC, CBS, Fox and NBC channels

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Record shows for later (cloud DVR)

Yes (keep for 9 months)

Yes (20 hours, unlimited hours for $10/mo.)

Yes (50 hours, 200 hours plus commercial skip for $10/mo.)

Yes (250 hours)

Step-up packages with more channels

No ($20 for 4K only) 

Yes

Yes

Yes

Simultaneous streams per account

3

20 

2 ($10 option for unlimited)

3

YouTube TV’s channel selection is excellent, with more from our list of 100 top channels than any other competitor. That said, more channels doesn’t necessarily mean more of what you want: Some services such as FuboTV lean heavily on sports while others are increasingly wide-ranging. It’s best to check the list at the end of this article, which compares individual channels across services, to make sure you’re getting the channels you want. Previously, YouTube TV didn’t offer any add-on channel packages, instead relying on a handful of single-channel add-ons like Showtime, Epix, HBO and HBO Max. The service now includes the $20 4K Plus upgrade which offers a number of benefits including 4K sports like the Olympics and MLB plus on-demand content. It also ups the number of simultaneous streams to unlimited, which is good for football teams or something. I haven’t had a chance to test 4K Plus yet so it’s hard to say if it’s worth the money or not, but I’m hesitant about it. Especially since FuboTV includes 4K for no extra change.Another couple of other changes came with the 4K Plus update including 5.1 surround to all subscribers — most competitors only include stereo sound.  The other is that DVR recordings can now be searched for specific sports which will be helpful for events like the gigantic grab bag of the Summer Olympics. What’s it like to use? YouTube TV’s user interface is fairly simple. There are three top-level tabs broken into Library, Home and Live. Library is where your DVR content lives. Home is where both featured and live thumbnails appear. The Live tab is a familiar-looking program grid which displays currently playing and upcoming shows. You can search for content from the top of any page, which makes it relatively easy to jump straight to the programming you want. You can also perform searches with a compatible voice remote or Google Assistant. While this is easier if you have an Android TV streamer you can also perform searches on your Google Home and play it on a Roku.Be aware that Roku and Google are currently in negotiations, and new Roku users will need to access YouTube TV from the YouTube app, which is a little clunky. People who have the YouTube TV app preloaded or using other platforms like Fire TV are unaffected. You can connect to YouTube to watch related clips.
Ty Pendlebury/CNET
The service’s tie-in to YouTube proper is welcome — with YouTube originals included in the TV app — though it could be more tightly integrated, especially on TV devices. For example, a content page appears when you press the Go To button on a show, and a Related on YouTube item appears at the bottom. It would be helpful to have thumbnails of related interviews and trailers appear more prominently on this page without having to delve into menus. The DVR works well and includes the ability to rewind and fast-forward freely through recordings, even ones that aren’t yet completed. The Roku interface offers a 15-second skip by default while the Apple TV’s control system is even better. You can use the touch pad to scroll through videos — and it’s glorious! It’s so much fun and the appearance of thumbnails make it relatively easy to get to the part you want. The DVR enables you to fast-forward and rewind, while Apple TV enables you to scrub through the timeline.
Sarah Tew/CNET
In the past, when a show appeared in a network’s on-demand library, it would automatically replace the version in your cloud DVR. That means you’d lose the ability to fast-forward through commercials. YouTube TV says it got rid of that restriction in October 2018, but some CNET readers have complained that it still occurs at times. Additionally, YouTube TV’s DVR is not truly unlimited. The shows will expire after nine months, but this is still a lot longer than the 30 days you get with most rivals. YouTube TV won’t save you as much money When it only cost $50 YouTube TV was very attractive, but as the service has added more channels it has also added further costs. When you add that $65 monthly fee to the $50 you’re already paying for internet, it means you’re paying over $110 a month. Many cable TV providers will give you a TV-and-internet bundle for around the same money. Prices vary a lot, of course, and with cable you probably have to pay rental equipment fees, taxes and other extras. And cable providers usually reserve the best bundle pricing for people who sign a contract. The same goes for new “streaming” offerings such as Comcast’s Infinity Flex. Like Hulu with Live TV, Sling TV and others, YouTube TV is contract-free, so you can cancel at any time. Streaming services also have other advantages over cable. They’re easier to watch on phones and tablets, for example. At $65 per month, however, you’ll have to be coming from a relatively expensive cable bill to realize substantial savings with YouTube TV.  The service comes with a comprehensive program guide.
Sarah Tew/CNET
Should you get YouTube TV? If price is no object, YouTube TV is my favorite live streaming service, with a whole swathe of entertainment options and one of the best DVR and search combos on the market. It offers more channels than anyone else and the inclusion of 5.1 surround is great for sports and movie fans alikeIf you don’t want to be beholden to a traditional cable company it’s a great alternative. That said, $65 a month could be tough for some people, but without a contract to worry about you are free to jump ship to a better deal at any time. If you’re a hardcore cord cutter and determined to save money, Sling TV Blue offers a compelling alternative especially when paired with an antenna or an AirTV 2.  Below you’ll find a comparison of the top 100 channels offered by a few of YouTube TV’s competitors. For more information and comparisons with additional services, check out the full article. Top 100 channels compared

Channel

Sling Blue ($35)

Fubo TV ($65)

Hulu with Live TV ($65)

YouTube TV ($65)

AT&T TV ($70)

Total channels:

38

65

71

79

60

ABC

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

CBS

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Fox

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

NBC

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

PBS

No

No

No

Yes

No

CW

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

MyNetworkTV

No

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Channel

Sling Blue ($35)

Fubo TV ($65)

YouTube TV ($65)

Hulu with Live TV ($65)

AT&T TV ($70)

A&E

Yes

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

ACC Network

No

$

Yes

Yes

$

AMC

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Animal Planet

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

BBC America

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

BBC World News

$

$

No

Yes

$

BET

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Big Ten Network

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Bloomberg TV

Yes

No

Yes

No

Yes

Boomerang

$

No

Yes

No

Yes

Bravo

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Channel

Sling Blue ($35)

Fubo TV ($65)

YouTube TV ($65)

Hulu with Live TV ($65)

AT&T TV ($70)

Cartoon Network

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

CBS Sports Network

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Cheddar

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Cinemax

No

No

$

$

$

CMT

$

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

CNBC

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

CNN

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Comedy Central

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Cooking Channel

$

$

$

No

$

Destination America

$

$

$

No

$

Discovery Channel

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Disney Channel

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Disney Junior

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Disney XD

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

DIY

$

$

$

No

$

E!

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

EPIX

$

$

No

$

$

ESPN

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

ESPN 2

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

ESPNEWS

No

$

Yes

Yes

$

ESPNU

No

$

Yes

Yes

$

Channel

Sling Blue ($35)

Fubo TV ($65)

YouTube TV ($65)

Hulu with Live TV ($65)

AT&T TV ($70)

Food Network

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Fox Business

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Fox News

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Fox Sports 1

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Fox Sports 2

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Freeform

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

FX

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

FX Movies

$

$

Yes

Yes

$

FXX

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

FYI

$

Yes

Yes

No

$

Golf Channel

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Hallmark

$

Yes

No

No

Yes

HBO/HBO Max

No

No

$

$

$

HGTV

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

History

Yes

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

HLN

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

IFC

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Investigation Discovery

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Lifetime

Yes

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

Lifetime Movie Network

$

Yes

Yes

No

$

Channel

Sling Blue ($35)

Fubo TV ($65)

YouTube TV ($65)

Hulu with Live TV ($65)

AT&T TV ($70)

MLB Network

$

$

No

Yes

$

Motor Trend

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

MSNBC

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

MTV

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

MTV2

$

$

No

Yes

Yes

National Geographic

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Nat Geo Wild

$

$

Yes

Yes

$

NBA TV

$

$

No

Yes

$

NBC Sports Network

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Newsy

Yes

$

No

Yes

No

NFL Network

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

No

NFL Red Zone

$

$

No

$

No

NHL Network

$

$

No

No

$

Nickelodeon

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Nick Jr.

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Nicktoons

$

$

No

Yes

$

Olympic Channel

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

OWN

No

Yes

No

Yes

$

Oxygen

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Paramount Network

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Channel

Sling Blue ($35)

Fubo TV ($65)

YouTube TV ($65)

Hulu with Live TV ($65)

AT&T TV ($70)

Science

$

$

$

No

$

SEC Network

No

$

Yes

Yes

$

Showtime

$

$

$

$

$

Smithsonian

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Starz

$

$

$

$

$

Sundance TV

$

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Syfy

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Tastemade

$

Yes

No

Yes

$

TBS

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

TCM

$

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Telemundo

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

Tennis Channel

$

$

No

No

$

TLC

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

TNT

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Travel Channel

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

$

TruTV

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

TV Land

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

USA Network

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

VH1

$

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Vice

Yes

Yes

Yes

No

Yes

WE tv

$

Yes

No

Yes

Yes

Channel

Sling Blue ($35)

Fubo TV ($65)

YouTube TV ($65)

Hulu with Live TV ($65)

AT&T TV ($70)

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Pokemon Unite: How to share save data between Switch and mobile – CNET

Pokemon Unite comes to mobile devices on Sept. 22. The Pokemon Company Two months after it launched on Nintendo Switch, Pokemon Unite has arrived on mobile devices. The free-to-play Pokemon spinoff game is now available to download on Google Play and the Apple App Store, and players can even share their progress between the Switch…

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Pokemon Unite: How to share save data between Switch and mobile     – CNET

Pokemon Unite comes to mobile devices on Sept. 22.
The Pokemon Company
Two months after it launched on Nintendo Switch, Pokemon Unite has arrived on mobile devices. The free-to-play Pokemon spinoff game is now available to download on Google Play and the Apple App Store, and players can even share their progress between the Switch and mobile versions. Here’s a rundown on how to share your Pokemon Unite save data across the two versions.How to share Pokemon Unite save data across Switch and mobileYour Pokemon Unite progress is tied to the Nintendo account or Pokemon Trainer Club account you link when you begin the game. To share your data between the Switch and mobile versions, you must log in with that same linked account when you first start the game on a new device.

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Keep in mind that you must log in with your existing account the first time you start the game if you hope to carry over your progress. If you begin playing on a new device without linking, new data will be created, which means you’ll no longer be able to link your existing progress.Pokemon Unite is free to download and play, with optional in-game purchases. Unlike most other multiplayer Nintendo Switch games, a Nintendo Switch Online subscription is not required to play Pokemon Unite online. The mobile and Switch versions of the game are the same in terms of gameplay and content.To coincide with the mobile launch of Pokemon Unite, the Pokemon Company has rolled out a big update that introduces a variety of new content and features to the game, including its second battle pass, new held items and a spectator mode that allows you to watch other players’ matches. The Pokemon Company will also distribute 2,000 Aeos Tickets to all players beginning Sept. 29 to celebrate surpassing 9 million downloads on Switch.

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Stop carrying your COVID vaccine card. Here are ways to store it on your phone – CNET

You’ll need your vaccination card to enter restaurants, gyms and other venues across the country.  US Department of Defense For the most up-to-date news and information about the coronavirus pandemic, visit the WHO and CDC websites. With the White House’s recent vaccine mandates that include government workers, school districts and large employers, it’s more important than…

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Stop carrying your COVID vaccine card. Here are ways to store it on your phone     – CNET

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For the most up-to-date news and information about the coronavirus pandemic, visit the WHO and CDC websites.

With the White House’s recent vaccine mandates that include government workers, school districts and large employers, it’s more important than ever to keep your COVID-19 vaccine card handy. Cities and counties across the country are also requiring proof of vaccination to attend indoor events and enter gyms, restaurants and bars. That goes for kids, too, who may soon be eligible for the vaccine.President Joe Biden said the purpose of the federal vaccination mandates is to stem the surge of COVID-19 cases and to put pressure on those who haven’t yet gotten vaccinated. The vaccines have proven time and again to be highly effective in preventing severe illness. Over the summer, as the delta variant spread across the US, the bulk of COVID cases were among the unvaccinated, who accounted for over 97% of all hospitalizations and deaths as of July. That rectangular paper card you received when you were vaccinated is your ticket to proving that you’re vaccinated. (And if there’s still room on the card, it can show you got a booster shot from Pfizer, Moderna or Johnson & Johnson when those are available.) But the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention doesn’t have a record of your vaccination status. So, what if you lose it, or it gets damaged? Rather than carrying around the card, take a few minutes to add a digital copy of your vaccination card to your phone. By the way, you probably shouldn’t laminate it, since it prevents your health care provider from updating it with future booster shots. Here are a few options I’ve found while researching how to safely store my vaccination card. 

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Samsung
To add your card to Samsung Pay, you’ll need to download the CommonHealth app (Samsung’s partner) from the Google Play Store. Follow the prompts in the app to verify your vaccination status. Once the app confirms you’ve indeed gotten the shots, you’ll be prompted to download a Smart Health Card to Samsung Pay.  That card is what you’ll then show to anyone requesting you show proof of vaccination.  Use your phone to take a clear photo of your cardIs that too much fuss? The simplest way to have a digital record of your vaccine status is to snap a picture of your vaccination card and keep it on your phone. The CDC even recommends keeping a picture of your card as a backup copy.  Taking a photo of your card — front and back — is the quickest and easiest way to store it on your phone. 
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Simply use the camera app on your phone to snap the photo. You can favorite the photo to quickly locate it or store it in a notes app, a folder or somewhere that’s easy to remember so you don’t have to endlessly scroll your camera roll to find it. Make sure you’re in a well-lit area and get close enough to the card that its dates and details are legible. I also suggest putting the card on a dark surface, while remaining conscious of shadows of your arms or the phone on the card itself.  Here’s an example of one way to save your vaccination card as a new photo album. On an iPhone, open the Photos app, select the Albums tab and then tap the + sign in the top left corner followed by New Album. Give the album a name and then tap Save. Next, select the photos of your card to add it to the album.  On an Android phone, it depends on which app you’re using, but the process should generally be the same. If you’re using the Google Photos app, open the app and then select the picture of your vaccination card. Tap the three-dot menu button in the top-right corner, followed by the Add to Album button. Select +New album and give it a name such as “Vaccination Card” and tap the checkmark button when you’re done. Look for apps based on your location, like ExcelsiorSome states — including California, Colorado, Hawaii, New York and Oregon — offer some form of digital vaccination card. The myColorado app requires you to create an account, verify your identity and then add your digital driver’s license to your phone. After you’ve done that, you can then add your myVaccine record to the app. 
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More options to digitally store your vaccination cardI’ve had a large number of readers reach out to me about this article, each one offering advice and guidance about storing a proof of vaccination card. Some suggestions include well-known airport security service Clear. In fact, some concert and exhibition halls are requiring attendees use Clear to verify their vaccination status to attend a show. You can go to clearme.com/healthpass to download the app and get your card added. VaxYes is another service that verifies your vaccination status and then adds your vaccination card to Apple Wallet. I’ve read that you can add your card to the Google Pay app, but after signing up and going through the process myself, I don’t see the option on a Pixel 5 running Android 12. If your local municipality or employer used the CDC’s Vaccine Administration Management System, then you can use the VAMS website to access your vaccination records. I had more than one reader reach out to me about using this system to show proof of vaccination, but without an account myself, I’m unable to go through the process of accessing a vaccination record. Another suggestion I received from multiple readers is to use a scanner app on your phone and store a scanned copy of your vaccination card in something like your OneDrive personal vault or a password manager (almost all of them offer some sort of secure file storage) instead of storing the photo in Google Photos or Apple’s iCloud photos. On an iPhone, you can use the scanner that’s built into the Notes app. On Android, Google’s Stack PDF scanner will be enough to get the job done.This story updates as the national vaccine conversation continues. For more information about the forthcoming booster shots, make sure to read this. We have up-to-date details about the delta variant, as well as delta plus and the lambda variant.

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