Deals / Media / News / TV

Roku is offering its Streaming Stick 4K for $30

Roku’s Streaming Stick 4K, a top-tier standalone streaming device, is now available on Amazon for just $30 on Amazon. This represents a significant 40 percent discount, marking the lowest price we’ve seen for this device all year. The last time we saw a similar price drop was during last year’s Black Friday sale.

The Roku Streaming Stick 4K is not just any streaming device. It has earned its place at the top of our list of the best streaming media players. The reasons for this are manifold. Firstly, its compact, pocket-friendly form factor makes it a convenient choice for users. Secondly, its user interface is straightforward and easy to navigate, making it a breeze for users to access their favorite content.

Lastly, and perhaps most importantly, it delivers 4K visuals, providing an immersive viewing experience. Despite its simplicity, the Roku Streaming Stick 4K is packed with features. It offers access to a vast library of over 500,000 movies and shows.

It also has a universal search function, which allows users to browse through this extensive content without prioritizing one result over another, a feature not found in Amazon’s products. The device comes with a voice-enabled remote and supports Apple AirPlay 2, allowing users to stream content from their Macs and iOS devices.

It also supports HDR streaming and Dolby Vision, enhancing the viewing experience even further. If you’re looking for the best remote Roku offers, you might want to consider the Roku Streaming Stick+, although it’s not currently on sale. However, the Roku Express 4K+ is available for $25. It’s worth noting that this is a larger device compared to the streaming stick. As Black Friday approaches, we encourage you to stay informed about the best deals

John Biggs

John Biggs is an entrepreneur, consultant, writer, and maker. He spent fifteen years as an editor for Gizmodo, CrunchGear, and TechCrunch and has a deep background in hardware startups, 3D printing, and blockchain. His work has appeared in Men’s Health, Wired, and the New York Times.

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