KWorld PlusTV : First on the EeePC Trend-Express!
- 24 September, 2008 15:30
<p>Taipei, Taiwan, September 24, 2008 – At the beginning of winter 2007, leading Taiwanese computer provider ASUS launched a new line of products called EeePC. By the end of 2007, these colorful, compact new products had become the hottest items in town, and made it to the top of Santa’s shopping list! By the beginning of 2008, other competitors such as Acer and HP have both announced possible competition for ASUS in this market.</p>
<p>With computer platform providers guaranteeing maximum mobility and convenience, mini-PCs will surely push the multimedia peripheral’s industry to catch-up on the trend-express! Leading multimedia solution provider, KWorld Computer Co., Ltd., has been the first to announce that all of it’s KWorld PlusTV USB DVB-T TV dongles now support ASUS EeePC under Windows XP.</p>
<p>“The success created by ASUS EeePC and the trend which followed has been truly inspiring for us. Since the beginning, KWorld PlusTV has firmly established itself around the world as a leader in it’s field. In the near future, we hope we won’t only be the first to catch-up to new trends, but also the one creating them!” says Martin Chu, Marketing Manager of KWorld Computer Co., Ltd.</p>
<p>KWorld is the leading consumer multimedia solution developer and provider. The company offers Analogue, Digital, Hybrid, Satellite tuner devices, and video/audio capture/editing card/box solutions. “Play multimedia” is KWorld's inevitable faith. For more company information, visit www.kworld.com.tw.</p>
<p>Author: Ann Chang
KWorld Computer Co., Ltd.
6F, No.113, Jian 2nd Road, Jhonghe City, Taipei County 23585, Taiwan ROC
Telephone: +886-2-8228-6088 Ext: 265
Australian Contact: Carla Bridge
Ph/Fax: +61 2 6162 3868</p>
- Technology in Government - Stop The Bots!
- The first rule of data-breach response? Don’t panic
- Humans will surprise you every time: Telstra head of cyber security
- Cautious optimism greets government’s encryption-interception plans
- Two Linux bugs let remote attackers knock out network devices with low-traffic attacks