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The Best Major Streaming Services

The Best Major Streaming Services

Mar 13, 2019 1:38:58 AM

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The Best Major Streaming Services

So, now that you’ve picked your streaming device, it’s time to pick a streaming service (or services). Below are some of the biggest.  


The most significant competitor to Netflix, Amazon Prime Video has a bunch of originals along with enough movies and TV to match Netflix. You can buy Amazon Prime Video as a stand-alone service or as part of a larger Amazon Prime package, which includes a bunch of perks like next-day delivery of Amazon packages, music streaming, and more. 


Coming in late 2019, Disney+ will be Disney’s entry into the streaming wars. With films and TV from Disney, Pixar, Marvel, Star Wars, National Geographic, and more, expect a lot of blockbusters and exclusive content. For example, Captain Marvel will only be available on Disney+ after it’s done in theatres. They’re planning on having 7,000 episodes of television shows and 500 movies at launch, and they will be creating some content just for the service. Example, The Mandalorian will be a live-action Star Wars television show. The overall theme will be family-friendly.  


Home to a lot of HBO content in Canada, CraveTV also has plenty of documentaries, kids shows, and new-ish movies. Although their best offering is clearly Canadian classic Letterkenny. Figure it out, bud. 


Sports can be one of the biggest points of friction for would-be cord cutters. However, there are lots of sports streaming services to choose from, many offering much more content than you’d get on your regular network TV sports channel. There’s Rogers NHL LiveTSN DirectSportsnet Now, and MLB.TV, along with smaller services for other leagues. Protip: an NHL package makes for a great Father’s Day gift if you have a fussy grandfather who always says he doesn’t want anything. 


CBC Gem is the CBC’s in-house streaming service. Anything you can get on the CBC’s 14 channels, you can get on Gem. Kids shows, original TV series, sketch comedy, documentaries, news—it’s all here. The basic package is free and pretty substantial and the premium, ad-free service is just five bucks a month. 


Hulu is the third most popular streaming service in the world, behind Netflix and Amazon Prime Video. But Canadians have been missing out. Now that Disney has bought Fox, they’re planning on bringing Hulu north of the border sometime in late 2019 or early 2020. They have a number of original series like The Handmaid’s Tale, kids programming like Teen Titans Go!, and some live sports content.  


If you’re a big fan of CBS shows and don’t care for commercials, then CBS All Access Canada is for you. NCISElementaryCrazy Ex-Girlfriend, and 60 Minutesare all here, along with some of their own original series. Although not Star Trek: Discovery, for some reason. 


Everyone knows about Netflix, but we’d be remiss not to list them in this post. Biggest streaming site in the world, huge content library, plenty of original movies and series (and some of them are a bit underrated). 


Nearly a third of Canadian households don’t have a traditional cable package anymore. With cord cutting becoming more and more popular, maybe it’s time to pick one or two streaming services and ditch cable forever. If you’d like to know more about how to cut the cord in Canada, check out our definitive guide

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NETFLIX VS HULU: WHICH SERVICE IS BETTER? Posted on August 19, 2019 by John Schmoll in Reviews Some of the links in this post are from our sponsors. Read our disclosure to see how we make money.

We cut the cord on cable four years ago. We were paying $105 per month to keep DirecTV around and knew it was far too expensive. When we canceled DirecTV, we looked at Netflix vs Hulu to determine which service to use to replace our content needs. Four years later, we’re saving over $80 per month and get all the shows we want – thanks in large part to these streaming services. You may think it’s impossible to cut the cord. I used to believe the same thing. I would lose football, my wife would miss HGTV, and we’d be without the shows we like to watch, or so I thought.

Thanks to streaming providers, we miss very little of our favorite content and save loads of cash in the process. If we can do it, you can too. If you want to cut the cord on cable or satellite and think you’ll miss all your shows, this guide on Hulu vs Netflix shows which is better to replace your content needs.


Many people know about both streaming providers, but may not be able to answer the question “What is the difference between Netflix and Hulu?” Both platforms have been around for years, and both have millions of customers. Each service also has its own original content along with a full library of movies to watch. While Netflix and Hulu share a lot of similarities, they are also quite different. This side-by-side comparison of Netflix vs Hulu details their differences so you can determine which service is best for your needs.

For an overview of where we’re going in the post, here’s a Hulu vs Neflix chart that breaks down the areas we will cover in the post:

Hulu vs Netflix Overall Winner Hulu Netflix
Plans and Pricing Hulu $5.99/month – few commercials $8.99/month – Basic
$11.99/month – no commercials $12.99/month – Standard
$44.99/month – Hulu with Live TV $15.99/month – Premium
Original Content Netflix More current TV shows More original content
Interface Hulu Better guide; easier to navigate Busy home screen; harder to navigate
Movie Selection Netflix Far fewer movies to choose from Massive movie selection, but losing Disney in 2019
Device Support TIE Compatible with many platforms, browsers and devices Compatible with many platforms, browsers and devices

As you can see, each service has multiple plans and pricing options and shines in different areas.


 This guide will help you determine the differences between Netflix and Hulu by covering five different areas:

  • Plans and pricing
  • Original content
  • Device support
  • Interface
  • Movie selection

These areas cover a wide range of what to consider when comparing Hulu vs Netflix for your cable replacement needs.


 Hulu Basic

Hulu Basic offers two plans, one with limited commercials and one with no commercials. To be fair, the no commercials plan is a bit of a misnomer as a small handful of shows contain limited commercials. This is limited to six to ten shows, all of which are relatively popular.

The pricing for the legacy Hulu plans is below:

  • $5.99 per month for the limited commercials plan
  • $11.99 per month for the no commercial plan

The $5.99 plan is a new offering by Hulu. It was previously $7.99 per month, and the new price is a great value.

The only difference between the two legacy Hulu plans are the commercials. Both provide access to Hulu’s original content like The Handmaid’s Tale and Casual, movies, and most TV shows – 24 hours after they run on air.

Hulu with Live TV

The second major plan offered by Hulu is Hulu with Live TV, formerly known as Hulu Plus. Hulu Live gives you all the content listed as a part of Hulu Basic, but it also works as a cable replacement.

Below are just a few of the benefits of signing up for Hulu with Live TV:

  • 60+ cable channels for $44.99 per month
  • DVR, with 50 hours of storage – you can upgrade to 200 hours for an additional $14.99 per month
  • Access to local channels in most markets – here’s how to watch local TV without cable if you choose another provider
  • Streaming on two devices at once

If you want to cut the cord on cable, Hulu with Live TV is one of the best cable TV alternatives. Below are just a handful of the channels Hulu Live offers:

  • ESPN family of networks
  • HGTV
  • FX
  • TBS
  • CNN
  • Fox News

Regardless of the plan you choose, you can stream on two devices simultaneously. You can check out our Hulu with Live TV review to see the full channel lineup.

Much of their content is available in either HD or Ultra HD, though some of their on demand offerings are available only in SD.

Hulu also allows you to add the below paid channels:

  • Cinemax – $9.99 per month, same as the standalone service
  • HBO – $14.99 per month, same as the standalone service but offers the first six months for only $4.99
  • Showtime – $8.99 per month, $2 cheaper per month than the standalone service

Although Hulu has fewer subscribers compared to Netflix (20 million vs. 50 million) it has a lot to offer for the price.


 Netflix first began as a DVD by mail service. They have all but killed that offering today, but they do have three main service plans you can choose from for your entertainment needs.


Netflix Basic is as advertised. It’s the bargain basement plan, priced at $8.99 per month. This gets you access to all of its original content like Stranger Things and Orange is the New Black, its full library of movies, and unlimited access to all of the shows on Netflix.

Some things to keep in mind with the basic Netflix plan are that it’s not available in HD and you can only stream on one device at a time. If you want a bare bones plan, this is the plan for you.


The Standard plan builds on the Basic plan, with a price of $12.99 per month. This provides access to the same network of shows, as you get the same library of content regardless of the plan you choose.

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The benefit of the Standard plan is that it’s available in HD and you can stream on two devices at once. This is perfect for a small family looking for flexibility in their viewing needs.


Netflix’s Premium plan is a step up from standard and costs $15.99 per month. What does the Premium plan offer that the Standard doesn’t? Two key benefits:

  • Ultra HD is available
  • You can stream on up to four devices at once

The Premium plan is perfect for a larger family that wants to stream on a variety of devices at once and wants the best available quality.

Winner: The winner of Netflix vs Hulu price and plan goes to Hulu. Two things make them stand out – a $5.99 per month option and live content.

Netflix offers a great price, but Hulu beats them on price and plan. Hulu with Live TV only sweetens the deal.



 Original content is the name of the game for many streaming providers. Some platforms specialize in solely live programming, while others specialize in airing content from other producers.

Original content, on the other hand, is where some providers separate themselves. Hulu has significantly stepped up its original content game, in both shows and movies. Reports indicate Hulu spent $3 billion in 2018 on original programming alone.

**Related: not certain which option you should choose? Read our Hulu vs. Hulu Plus guide to see which choice fits your needs.**

While Netflix spends considerably more on its original content, Hulu is no slouch when it comes to critically acclaimed original content. Below are some of the most popular Hulu original shows:

The Handmaid’s Tale

  • Casual
  • Castle Rock
  • The Mindy Project
  • Harlots
  • The Path

We’ve really enjoyed the original content we’ve watched on Hulu thus far and think it’s only going to improve with time.


 Aside from the DVD service they started with, Netflix is widely known for its original content. They pump out dozens of original series or movies each month, with reports indicating up to 700 shows in 2018 alone.

Netflix is the granddaddy of the binge watch culture. They typically drop most original shows in their entire 10- or 13-episode format, ready to watch in their entirety. That format changed television the way Amazon changed shopping.

While each original show isn’t gold, Netflix does have many critically acclaimed original shows. Below is just a handful of their top original content:

  • Orange is the New Black
  • The Crown
  • Stranger Things
  • House of Cards
  • Arrested Development

Regardless of your preferred genre, you’re almost certain to find quality original content on Netflix.

Winner: The winner on original content between Hulu and Netflix goes to Netflix. Aside from shows like The Handmaid’s TaleHulu original content vs Netflix just doesn’t compare.

That’s not to imply that the original content on Hulu is bad, because it’s not. They’re investing more in original content, but it’s the focus of Netflix making it the clear winner.


 Rather than covering both platforms individually with regards to device support, we’ll cover them as one section. Both Netflix and Hulu operate on a ridiculous amount of platforms.

Below are just a few of the devices you can use to watch Hulu and Netflix:

  • Amazon Fire TV and Fire TV Stick
  • Roku family of devices
  • Apple TV
  • Chromecast
  • Android smartphones
  • Selected LG, Samsung, Sony, and Vizio TVs
  • iOS platforms
  • PlayStation and Xbox devices

You would be hard pressed to find a device that won’t allow you to watch either one or both platforms.

Winner: Device support is a tie between the two providers. You can access either through a wide array of products, making both available to almost anyone.



 It can be difficult to compare interface between two platforms, especially when there are a number of differences. Hulu differentiates itself by having a bit of a different interface on their desktop version vs. what’s found while watching on a TV. Both are relatively simple to navigate, with options being a bit easier to use on the desktop version.

The interface of the Hulu platform is relatively clean and simple to navigate. They have less content than Netflix, so this does make it easier for them to accomplish. Hulu divides shows and movies simply by category so you can quickly find what you want to watch.

They also do a good job at advertising their new shows, or ones you’ve recently watched.

One feature of the Hulu interface we really like is that they advertise new episodes of shows you like right on the home page. You don’t have to go search for it; you just click on it when it’s ready to watch.

The one complaint we have about the Hulu interface is the awkwardness of learning how to navigate it after upgrading to Hulu Live. If you’ve gotten used to Hulu legacy, it can take a few tries to figure out how to access the live TV and DVR options.

The login is the same, as is the home screen, but there are a few extra clicks required to find the live TV guide and DVR settings. We ended up inadvertently recording dozens of hours of local news without realizing it.

That aside, we quickly acclimated and have found the Hulu interface relatively simple to use.


 Carrying forward from the section on original content, Netflix has a lot of it. While it would make sense for Netflix to put its original content front and center in its interface, that’s not really the case.

Regardless of whether you access Netflix from a desktop or a TV, they tend to overwhelm you with a lot of content. This is an understandable downfall of having so much original content, but the interface is simply too busy to easily navigate.

Netflix recently updated their interface, which is good, but it still does not take away from the busy features of it. Worse yet, they don’t put all their new content on the home page of the interface. This means you need to search for it manually to find it.

The one bright spot of the Netflix interface is that they play trailers when you leave your TV idle on a particular show.

Winner: It’s hard to say, but the interface for Hulu wins vs Netflix. Overall, the Hulu interface is cleaner and simpler to use. Netflix needs to take some of the money they’re using for original content and invest it in a cleaner, easier to use interface.



Hulu was a bit late to the game for movies. Being owned by many of the major networks, it’s understandable that they would focus on television shows.

However, Hulu has stepped up their game significantly with movie titles putting them on par with Netflix. Not only have they produced their own original movies, such as Joshy and The Beatles: Eight Days A Week, they also have plenty of non-original movies available.

Non-original movies on Hulu range from older classics, like Carrie and Taxi Driver, to newer popular movies like Fences and Arrival.


 Netflix began as a DVD by mail service for movies; a virtual Blockbuster back when that chain ruled the home entertainment market. Today, Netflix’s DVD by mail service is more of a fringe offering, but they still maintain a healthy selection of movies.

*Related: Want a free option for cable? Check out our Pluto TV review to learn how to watch free cable shows.*

Netflix has produced its share of original movies, at just over 100 films. Many of the films have received little fanfare, with most of them considered no better than a straight to DVD movie.

Netflix does have a larger film library than Hulu, but many of them are more niche in nature. A common complaint with Netflix is that they cycle out a lot of popular movies each month.

You might be able to watch a movie you want this month, but it’s possible you wouldn’t the following month.

Netflix does boast a large cache of Disney and Pixar movies. Unfortunately, Netflix will be losing first-run Disney and Pixar movies starting with those released in 2019.

Disney is launching their own streaming platform so they will be keeping new films for their own library.

Winner: This is likely the closest of the five categories of the Hulu vs Netflix battle, but Netflix wins by a close margin. However, once Netflix loses the rights to first-run Disney films in 2019 it will be a tie at best, or a slight nod to Hulu.


 Comparing the differences between Netflix and Hulu, it’s clear where they differ. Hulu is focusing on three main areas:

  • Live content through Hulu Live
  • Original content
  • Streaming shows 24 hours after they appear on air

Netflix is focusing on two main areas:

  • Original content
  • Movies

Comparing Hulu Plus vs Netflix, the winner by a slight margin is Hulu. Technically, out of the five categories, each service won twice, along with a tie.

However, one of the Netflix wins will soon be switching to Hulu when Netflix loses first-run Disney movies. In fact, the new Disney+ platform will be an upgrade option at Hulu in November 2019. This further strengthens the slight victory over Netflix.

Netflix offers a great price, with their lowest plan being $8.99 per month. Hulu beats that with their $5.99 per month plan. That gets you access to all their original content plus many current TV shows 24 hours after they run on air.

If you want a live option, check out our Hulu Live TV channels list guide to see what live channels you receive on the platform.

Regardless of which streaming service you choose, you will have great value, plus great savings vs. traditional cable.

For our money, Hulu is the winner.


 A side-by-side comparison of Hulu vs Netflix would be incomplete without briefly discussing the other best TV streaming services. Below are a few additional alternatives to cable to consider.


 Sling TV is one of the older streaming service providers. The Sling platform is run by Dish Network and comes in at a reasonable $25 per month.

Sling TV offers two base plans – Sling Orange and Sling Blue, both coming in at $25 per month. Each plan offers a bit of a different of a package of channels but you can expect to find some of the below channels in at least one of the plans:

  • ESPN
  • Fox Sports
  • HGTV
  • History Channel
  • AMC
  • CNN
  • Fox News

Sling TV also offers add-on packages that let you customize your experience even more. Most of these packages cost an additional $5 per month.

Check out our Sling TV review for a more in-depth review of the service.


 Philo is a newer player in the streaming space and specializes in lower cost packages. The Philo TV service first started out on college campuses but is now available across the country.

Philo is one of the cheaper cable TV alternatives, with their two packages costing $16 and $20 per month. The two packages offer 40 and 49 channels, respectively.

The 49-channel plan offers the same channels as does the lower tier package, with nine extra thrown in. Channels on Philo include:

  • HGTV
  • History Channel
  • Comedy Central
  • Lifetime
  • Nickelodeon
  • TLC

As you’ll notice, there are no sports channels on Philo. That is how they keep their costs down. If you want primarily lifestyle channels, Philo is a good option.

Check out our Philo review for a more in-depth review of the platform.


FuboTV first got its start as a streaming service exclusively for soccer fans. The FuboTV platform has significantly expanded its offering since launching in 2015. You can expect to find the following channels on FuboTV:

  • HGTV
  • History Channel
  • Fox News
  • Hallmark Channel
  • Fox Sports 1 & 2
  • NFL Channel

FuboTV costs $54.99 per month for 100+ channels. While a bit on the pricy side, it’s still less than half the cost of traditional cable.

Check out our FuboTV review for a more in-depth review of the service.


 Finally, we want to take a look at Hulu vs Netflix vs Amazon Prime. Hulu and Netflix are the major players in the original content space, with Amazon becoming more competitive.

Amazon Prime Video offers two subscription plans:

  • $8.99 per month
  • $12.99 per month

The first plan is their basic plan that gets you access to most of their content, movies, and television shows.

The more expensive plan gets you full access to Amazon Prime, plus free two-day shipping on purchases along with unlimited reading and music streaming.

If you’re considering the more expensive plan, keep in mind that you save money by going with the annual rate of $119 per year – or $59 if you’re a student. You can try a free 30-day trial of Amazon Prime if the price tag is too steep to try without testing the service.

Amazon Prime Video does offer original content, albeit not quite yet at the level of Netflix or Hulu. Among the critically acclaimed original shows you can view are:

  • Bosch
  • Sneaky Pete
  • The Man in the High Castle
  • The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel

Amazon is more hit and miss with its movie selections, but if you’re thinking about becoming an Amazon Prime member anyways, this is a streaming service worthy of consideration.

You can use the Fire TV Stick to access all Amazon content. Check out the list of Amazon Fire TV Stick channels to see the other content you can get through the platform.


 Many people look at Netflix vs Hulu when they want to cut the cord. Both provide solid options for the cord cutter looking to save money and get good content.

Hulu wins a head to head competition, but you can’t go wrong with either service – it all depends on your needs.

 What streaming service do you use for your content needs? What do you look for in a streaming provider? How much do you spend per month on cable or streaming providers?

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Food for thought about IPTV

Unknown writer, but it makes sense.

IPTV is not Comcast nor a billion-dollar company.  Please remember that the next time u pays pennies on the dollar for a month of service.

Let’s understand what IPTV programming is, and what it is not.

Many people are under the impression that IPTV is a TRUE replacement for traditional TV services.  Let’s set the record straight; IPTV is not a replacement for traditional cable services.  IPTV is a great alternative to traditional cable but at a more affordable cost. For the casual viewer this is certainly the case, and it’s a great solution.  Unfortunately for the die-hard TV users, the disabled person sitting at home channel surfing, and the children being “baby-sat” by a TV, it can be a very frustrating experience.  Issues with buffering, channels not being available, Electronic Programming Guides not matching, the list can go on and on.

Those that choose to use this service must understand that they can never, truly expect the same results as traditional providers.  Traditional cable companies are huge corporations with billion-dollar infrastructures and thousands of employees.  IPTV is offering a great low-cost alternative.  But understand that every single IPTV provider will have hardware downtime, issues with channels and occasional total blackouts.  Again, for the casual TV viewer, this is not a problem.  They most likely have a backup option such as binge watching on Cinema etc., or they can just simply change the channel.  But for those folks that veg out everyday in front of the tv, this can be frustrating.  But it’s the nature of the business.

All IPTV providers will go through periods of working great for a few months, then start having issues.  This is simply the nature of the service as well.  It’s a game of cat and mouse where the networks, ISPs, and motion picture associations are constantly trying to harm IPTV providers by seizing their domains, blocking or throttling customer access to the provider, or even initiating a DDOS attack against said provider.  When any of this occurs that’s when you see them kicking it into overdrive to bring the service back up thru any and all other means.

And then there is the issue of understanding your own hardware, which unfortunately many of you do not.  We were all new to something at some point, there is NO SHAME in that at all.  But by delving into IPTV while you are still learning, some of you may have bit off more than you can chew.  The user base is LARGE and because of that, not to mention the hundreds of devices out on the market, providers cannot teach you ALL how to use your own devices.  You are going to have to learn to troubleshoot your own device.

Next up is buffering. Buffering can be caused by dozens of different factors.  When your streams are buffering there’s really no reason to tell your provider.  There’s nothing they can do unless it’s an actual channel issue from the source which is rare.  Buffering is usually, 9 out of 10 times, due to something on your end or the ISPs.  People give good or bad IPTV reviews based on buffering, but that’s really not fair.  It shows that the user has a lack of understanding of the technology.  The key to learning is asking questions with the intention of learning.  You can ask your group, or you can open a Ticket with your questions and get answers.  Why is an Ethernet connection better than Wi-Fi?  Why does your service buffer certain times of the day?  Is your ISP throttling your connection?  Why does it work better when I use a VPN?  or What causes buffering.  IPTV is not perfect so be prepared to do a little leg work.  Providers can’t go to your home and fix this for you.  You will need to understand some of the basics.  When they tell you that it’s a connection issue, they have usually done their due diligence to make sure it’s nothing on their side. Keep in mind a connection issue doesn’t necessarily mean the internet in your house, it could be a problem along the route that your ISP is taking to our servers. For most of you, your connection is traveling thousands of miles to reach one of their servers so any issue along the route could cause buffering or other issues.

Get to know the setup you have and what will best work for you.  Don’t expect IPTV to be a true replacement for satellite and cable. If you do, you will be disappointed and very frustrated. IPTV is not a replacement; it is an alternative.  Understand what IPTV is and what it is Not. 

For the majority of users that have bothered to educate themselves with this new technology, IPTV is a blessing.  No more paying the ridiculous prices of the big traditional providers.

For those that think that IPTV should provide you the same service as the big boys…. Think again.   It’s not going to happen.  So, save yourself some heartache, and do some research on what you are getting into.

If you go in knowing what it is, and what it is not, you will be happy with some extra money in your wallet every month and included content that the big companies do not include with your subscription.

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Amazon is finally bringing its Fire TV Cube to Canada.

The Fire TV Cube sports Alexa voice control and supports 4K UHD content at up to 60fps By Jonathan Lamont@Jon_LamontSEP 4, 20192:30 PM EDT0 COMMENTS Amazon is finally bringing its Fire TV Cube to Canada.

The American e-commerce giant announced that it would launch the Fire TV Cube in Canada alongside the announcement of a new Fire TV Edition soundbar. The Fire TV Cube is a hands-free Alexa-enabled Fire TV experience. Amazon boasts that it’s the fastest and most-powerful Fire TV ever. The Cube supports Dolby Vision and 4K Ultra HD (UHD) content up to 60fps. It also supports HDR and HDR 10+. Further, its hexa-core processor powers apps like Netflix, YouTube, Prime Video and Crave, along with websites like Facebook and Reddit (accessible through built-in Firefox and Amazon’s Silk browser). On top of all this, the Fire TV Cube features far-field voice control that lets you control your TV through Alexa. Users can navigate the Cube interface using voice commands, or simply ask Alexa to play a show and it’ll pick up where you left off. Far-field voice recognition relies on eight microphones with advanced beamforming technology, which combines signals from each microphone to suppress noise, reverberation, currently-playing content and other things that may compete with your voice. Of course, the Fire TV Cube also supports popular Alexa features like Multi-Room Music, Alexa Communication, Follow-up Mode and more. Along with the Fire TV Cube, Amazon also unveiled the first Fire TV Edition soundbar. Similar to Fire TV Edition smart TVs, the soundbars include Fire TV and provide a smart TV experience, even on not-so-smart TVs. Anker partnered with Amazon to launch the first Fire TV Edition soundbar: the Nebula Soundbar — Fire TV Edition. The soundbar will turn any TV into a smart TV with Alexa voice control and the Fire TV interface. Nebula also supports 4K UHD and Dolby Vision. The Fire TV Cube is now available for pre-order in Canada for $149.99. The Cube will ship beginning October 10th and comes with an IR extender cable and an Ethernet adapter. Fire TV Cube is also available in the U.S., U.K., Germany and Japan. You can learn more about the Cube here.

Read more at MobileSyrup.comAmazon launches Fire TV Cube in Canada, unveils new Fire TV soundbar