We’ve always been fans of Chromecast media streams, but it seems like the service is finally getting better with each new iteration of the product.
That’s because we’ve seen some really cool new tricks and features that we’re looking forward to.
The company is announcing today a new way to stream 4K videos on the Chromecast device.
Called Capture Streaming, this new feature will let you capture your 4K content, and then stream it on the internet via the Chromecast.
The feature requires the device to have a “capture proxy” set up on it.
This proxy will be used to redirect any requests to the Chromcast from any other web browser on the device.
That proxy will also provide the ChromCast with an internet address that it can use to identify itself.
As you can see, this feature allows you to stream your 4k video on your Chromecast in a variety of ways, from using a browser extension or an app to setting up the proxy.
You can even use Chromecast’s built-in microphone to help you hear what’s happening while you stream.
The Chromecast can also use the capture proxy to control the media stream.
When you stream, the device will send a capture request to the capture provider, which will send the data from the capture request along with your capture request.
If you set up a proxy to redirect all traffic from any browser to the proxy, you will only receive the data sent by the proxy itself.
This will allow you to watch the stream with your Chromecasts microphone attached to your device, or your webcam.
If you want to stream on the go, you can set up the capture proxies as well.
You just need to enable the Chromacasts capture proxy in the settings of your media stream app.
Once the proxy has been enabled, you’ll see a new “Capture” tab in the top right of the Chromcoast interface.
Tap it, and you’ll be able to select your capture proxy from the list of options.
When you do so, you should see a confirmation window pop up that indicates that you are allowed to stream the stream.
If that’s not enough, you might also need to set up Chromecast to allow your computer to connect to the server.
After that, the Chrom Cast will send traffic through the proxy and the device itself will listen for incoming traffic.
When this happens, you’re going to see a Chromecast stream with audio and video sent from your PC and the Chrom Casts microphone plugged into the ChromCasts HDMI port.
You’ll be hearing audio from your computer when you are connected to the device, and your video when you leave the device connected to your PC.
This works out great when you’re watching a movie, but when you want something different like playing a video on the TV or recording a short video, you don’t want to have to go through the hassle of connecting the Chrom TV or Chromecast through your computer.
The Chromecast is a great option for a number of different purposes, but we can’t wait to see how it is used in other contexts.
If the Chromes capture proxy can help you stream 4k videos from a PC, it can also be used for recording music videos on a mobile device.
There’s no way we could get through this without our next Chromecast review!