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Stream Wirelessly Using Miracast

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Stream Wirelessly Using Miracast



Miracast is one of those tech features that feels a bit like magic when you first discover it. Built into most recent versions of Android, Windows, and Linux, it lets you stream video and audio to the majority of smart TVs without needing a cable. It has been described as “HDMI over Wi-Fi”, which gives a pretty good idea of how it works.To get more news about 39bet-kết quả bóng đá-kết quả xổ số miền bắc-kèo bóng đá -soi cầu bóng đá-đặt cược, you can visit official website.

Like an HDMI cable, Miracast mirrors your device’s display on the television screen. The exact method for setting it up depends on both the TV and your device’s operating system, but I’ve outlined the general approach. below
To get it working, you’ll first need to switch your TV’s input so it starts listening for an incoming connection. The input will likely be called Cast, Miracast, or something similar. My TV calls it “Anyview Cast”, for example.

To make the connection on Android, select Screen Cast from the Quick Settings menu, or go to Settings–Bluetooth & device connection–Cast. Ensure that “Enable Wireless Display” is checked in the hamburger (three dots) menu, and you should see the television listed either by name or a generic phrase like “Smart TV”. Select it and wait a few seconds: all going well, a copy of your phone’s display will appear on the screen.

Windows has a similar approach. On Windows 10, click the Action Center icon on the right of the taskbar, then click Connect. Choose the television from the list of audio/video devices that appears, and wait a few seconds for the connection to be made.On Windows 11, click on the volume, network, or battery icon on the right of the taskbar (or press Windows key + A), then choose Cast from the list of Quick Settings that show up. From there, again choose your TV from the list of devices that shows up, and wait for the two to connect.

Note that Apple doesn’t support Miracast, so if you want wireless streaming, you’ll need to connect another device to the television: either an Apple TV or a Chromecast, Roku, or other streaming stick as below.

If you’re traveling, a useful bonus of Miracast versus other wireless options is that it doesn’t require you (or the TV) to have access to an existing Wi-Fi network. Even if the hotel’s network is restricted, unavailable, or impossibly slow, you can still happily stream as long as you have a cellular data connection or content stored locally on your device.

Note that any wireless display, including both Miracast and the streaming devices mentioned below, is inherently slower and less reliable than a physical cable. In many cases you’ll barely notice the difference, but it’s not ideal for gaming.
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