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How to Use Sierra’s Picture In Picture Mode With Netflix, YouTube, and Other Unsupported Sites

macOS Sierra’s picture in picture mode doesn’t natively support Netflix and YouTube, but a Safari extension adds a dedicated button for the job, letting you pop out videos for these sites with just one click.


Download Install Pied PíPer

The extension, PiedPíPer, is not offered in the official Safari Extensions Gallery as of this writing. Thankfully, it’s still easy to install. Head to the Pied PíPer page on GitHub, then download the “Installable Version” with the .safariextz extension.

Once you’ve done so, you’ll find the file in your Downloads folder.

Go ahead and click it, and you’ll be asked if you want to install. Click “Trust”.

Now the extension is up and running! Let’s test it out.

Watch Netflix and YouTube With Picture in Picture Mode

To start, let’s head to YouTube and find some in-depth political analysis.
As I’ve subtly pointed out in the screenshot below, there’s a new button here. Click this…

…and the video will pop out.

Of course, YouTube already worked with Picture In Picture mode, with a quick double-right-click. But Netflix didn’t work at all. Head to any Netflix video after installing PiedPiPer, however, and you’ll see yet another new button.

Go ahead and click that and your video will pop out of Netflix.

The extension supports two other services as of this writing: video site Daily Motion, and the Plex web interface. So there’s a whole bunch of new content you can watch in the corner of your screen.
For me, however, Netflix is the main attraction here. Hopefully someday Netflix will offer support natively, but for now this extension is a great stopgap.

How Peering Agreements Affect Netflix, YouTube, and the Entire Internet

The Internet is complicated. Never mind net neutrality — peering agreements can affect services like Netflix and YouTube, slowing down their traffic. Issues with peering agreements may be indistinguishable from an ISP throttling some types of traffic.
Netflix and YouTube make up a huge percentage of Internet traffic, so it’s no surprise they’d be points of contention when it comes to negotiating who carries whose traffic and who pays for it.


Internet Architecture Basics

RELATED ARTICLEWho Provides Internet Service for My Internet Service Provider?
The Internet connects devices all over the world together. It can feel like one single network, but it’s really made up of multiple separate networks.  Different Internet service providers have to talk to each other, and this huge messy system of different smaller networks talking to larger networks makes up what we call the Internet. We covered this in more detail when we looked at who provides the Internet service to your Internet service provider.
Run a traceroute command and you’ll see your traffic being sent from your local network to your Internet service provider, on through other connecting networks, and to your destination.

Transit vs. Peering

Most traffic doesn’t happen just on a single network, but has to be sent between networks. Different networks have to talk to each other. This can happen in two different ways — transit or peering.
Some providers have to pay for transit. The provider pays for a larger network to carry its traffic to the Internet. For example, small Internet service providers generally pay a larger network for transit so they can connect their customers to the Internet. Some of their customers’ monthly fees go towards paying the larger network to carry their traffic.
Peering is the process where two networks voluntarily agree to exchange a certain amount of traffic between each other. Picture two large Internet service providers agreeing to send traffic freely between each other. Each ISP would benefit because their customers would be able to communicate with each other.
Peering generally occurs without any money changing hands — this is “settlement-free peering.” Networks of similar size agree to carry traffic for each other for mutual benefit. There’s generally an understanding that there will be a roughly equal amount of traffic going back and forth, so each provider is doing a similar amount of work for the other.

Netflix and YouTube Troubles

Netflix is a huge source of Internet traffic and it has caused some problems for network providers. One of the biggest public spats has been between Verizon and Cogent.
Cogent carries much Netflix content and sends it to Verizon’s network, where Verizon subscribers watch it. At one point, Netflix traffic became quite slow for Verizon subscribers. People began to wonder if Verizon was throttling Netflix traffic. They weren’t — instead, the problem was with peering.
Because of all this Netflix traffic, Cogent was sending much more traffic to Verizon than Verizon was sending to Cogent. Cogent said that Verizon was simply allowing their peering ports to fill up rather than providing additional ports so they could carry all that Netflix traffic without slowing down. Verizon fired back and said Cogent wasn’t complying with their peering agreement because the traffic was out of balance. Verizon said Cogent should have to pay for their transit rather than expect a free peering agreement. [Source]
Of course, many Internet service providers are also content providers that want you sell you their television and online video-streaming solutions. These ISPs have a vested interest in making competitors like Netflix have to pay more to send traffic.
In France, customers of Internet service provider Free.fr have had a very slow YouTube experience. Free.fr wants Google to pay for transit for all that YouTube data flowing into Free.fr’s network and to its customers. Free.fr doesn’t want to carry it for free — they want Google to pay them for the privilege. [Source]

Peering Isn’t Subject to Net Neutrality

RELATED ARTICLEWhat Is Net Neutrality, and Why Is It Important?
Net neutrality may now be struck down and dead in the USA, but these peering disagreements have nothing to do with net neutrality. For better or worse, net neutrality has never been applied to peering. When a network wants to favor its own traffic, slow down traffic it doesn’t like, or demand websites pay it for priority traffic, that’s a violation of net neutrality.
On the other hand, when a network refuses to accept all the traffic being sent to it from another network and deliver it in a timely fashion, that isn’t a violation of net neutrality. It’s a similar situation — a service like Netflix slows down for an ISP’s customers and the ISP wants more money so the traffic will reach users — but isn’t considered a violation of net neutrality. This is just the messy way the Internet works.

If you ever see Netflix or YouTube slow down on your ISP, you may not be dealing with a violation of net neutrality. Even if we get full net neutrality, there are more Internet issues to be solved.
Image Credit: Eric Hauser on Flickr

How to Use Gmail, YouTube, Google Maps, and Other Google Apps on Amazon’s Fire Tablet

Amazon’s Appstore has quite a few big-name apps, including Microsoft’s. But Google hasn’t put its own apps in the Amazon Appstore. It’s still possible to access Google’s services in other ways — or even use Google’s actual Android apps on your Fire Tablet.
Fire OS is based on Google’s Android — it’s a “forked” version of Android that’s under Amazon’s control instead of Google’s — and Google doesn’t like or want to encourage that. The lack of Google’s apps is one of the most noticeable issues with Amazon’s app store.


Gmail, Google Calendar, and Google Contacts

Amazon’s Fire Tablet advertises compatibility with Gmail. You won’t find the Gmail app available in Amazon’s Appstore, but you can still access your email account on the tablet.
To do so, open the “Email” app icon on your home screen. It’ll open to the “Add Account” screen by default — enter your email address and tap Next. (If you’ve already added an account, tap the menu button at the top-left corner of the Email app and tap “Add Account” to add a new one.)

You’ll be prompted to sign in and give Amazon access to your Gmail account, your Google Calendar calendars, and your contacts.

The included “Email” app will now allow you to access your Gmail email account, the “Calendar” app will show your Google Calendars, and the “Contacts” app will list the contacts you have associated with your Google account.

Web Apps From the Amazon Appstore

Amazon’s Appstore does contain some Google apps — kind of. Open the Amazon “Appstore” app and search for “Gmail,” “YouTube,” “Google Maps,” “Google Calendar,” and other Google services. You’ll see installable “bookmarks” that “provide a direct link to a mobile optimized website.” These are actually just the web versions of Google’s apps.

While these apps aren’t quite as slick as Google’s typical Android apps, they do work fairly well for watching a few YouTube videos or poking around on Google Maps. Install the apps and these web apps will get their own icons on your home screen. This is the big advantage over simply loading these websites in the Silk web browser.

The Appstore may also have third-party, unofficial apps for accessing services like YouTube and other Google’s services. As with the third-party apps available for Windows 10, where Google also doesn’t provide apps, these apps will be a mixed bag and some will work better than others. Be careful before spending  any money on an app that may or may not work well.

Normal Web Apps

You could also open the “Silk Browser” app included with your Fire tablet, head to Google.com, and use the web-based versions of these services.
To make it easier in the future, you can tap the bookmark icon in the address bar and bookmark Google’s different services for quick access in the future. Just open the Silk Browser app, tap “Bookmarks,” and tap the website you want to go to. The Silk Browser can’t add home screen icons for websites, so you’ll have to go to the browser first.

Change the Silk Browser’s Search Engine to Google

By default, the Silk Browser app uses Microsoft’s Bing search engine to search the web. You can make it use Google instead.
To do so, tap the menu button at the top-left corner of the Silk Browser, tap “Settings”, tap “Search engine”, and select “Google”. You could also choose Yahoo, if you like. These are the only three available options.

Get the Google Play Store and Google’s Apps on Your Fire Tablet

RELATED ARTICLEHow to Install the Google Play Store on the Amazon Fire Tablet or Fire HD 8
Amazon’s Fire OS allows you to “sideload” apps from outside the Amazon Appstore. This means it’s possible to install Google’s apps. However, many of these apps depend on Google Play Services and won’t work properly without it.
Rather than attempting to install Google’s apps one-by-one, you can install the entire Google Play Store and supporting packages like Google Play Services. After you do, you can open the Play Store on your Fire Tablet and install Android apps from there. You’ll have the choice of using Amazon’s Appstore of Google’s Play Store. This gives you access to every Android app in the Play Store, including Google’s own Gmail, YouTube, Google Maps, Google Calendar, Hangouts, and every other app available in the Play Store.
This isn’t officially supported by Amazon — or by Google — but it’s possible to install the Google Play Store on your Fire tablet.

While Google hasn’t made its own apps available for Fire OS yet, you can still have a great experience with Google’s services on a Fire Tablet. It’s possible to simply access your Gmail and watch videos on YouTube without hacking around, and you’ll have a fine experience.
If you want more of Google’s apps — or just other Android apps — you may want to install the Google Play Store. After you do, you should have the same experience with Google’s apps that you would a typical Android tablet.

How to Broadcast Your PlayStation 4 Gaming Session on Twitch, YouTube, or Dailymotion

If you like playing games, it’s always cool to let people watch you play online. I still don’t understand why that is, but people love watching other people play stuff. Here’s how to stream your PlayStation 4 or PlayStation 4 Pro gameplay over YouTube, Twitch, or even Dailymotion.
First things first: you need to be playing a game. So fire something up and let’s do this thing. I’ll be testing on a PlayStation 4 with The Last of Us Remastered, because it’s the best game of all time.


RELATED ARTICLEHow to Take Faster Screenshots on the PlayStation 4
Once your game is up and running, jump into the Share menu. You can do this by pressing the Share button on the controller, though if you’ve set up Easy Screenshots in the past, you’ll have to long-press this button.
From here, scroll down to “Broadcast Gameplay,” then click it.

The Broadcast menu will open, and you’ll immediately choose which network you’d like to share your stream on. For simplicity, we’re going to use YouTube in this tutorial, but the process should be basically the same for Twitch and Dailymotion, as well.

Once you have your network selected, it’ll ask you to sign in to that service. This is the part that can get pretty cumbersome, because you’re going to have to do all this with your controller. Ugh.
Go ahead and get started with the whole log in thing. Typing with controllers is fun!

If you’re using YouTube as I am, you’ll also have to move over to the YouTube website to accept a few settings. Here’s the fun part about that: you’ll have to log in again. Yeah, it doesn’t remember your stuff. I am incredulous.

Basically, you’ll just have to prove that you’re actually a person and you are who you say you are. I had to verify my account via text message—this may or may not be something you have to do, too. If you’ve previously verified your account for other reasons, then this step may be omitted for you.

Once your account is verified, you can go back to the Broadcast screen.
There are a few options here, like whether or not to include mic audio—if you have a headset and want to respond to comments or just talk over the game, tick this box. Similarly, you can do the same if you have a PS4 camera and would like to show off that pretty mug of yours.

You can also elect to show other people’s comments if you’d like, as well as change the title of your stream, add a description, and change the quality. Keep in mind that the latter will be limited by your internet connection, so try not to choose something that’s going to be laggy for your viewers. At the same time, you also want to keep the stream resolution high enough that it’s not too pixelated—it’s all about finding that balance.

A little further down the screen, there’s also an option to share your stream on Facebook. If you’ve already connected your PlayStation Account with your Facebook account, this is a simple box. Otherwise, you’ll be logging in and connecting the two. That means more controller typing. Yay!

If you do decide to share over Facebook, you can also opt to share with just friends or make the stream public.
At that point, you’re pretty much finished. Click the “Start Broadcasting” button.
If you’ve chosen to show user comments, they’ll show up on the right side of the screen. Note that this displays in your stream—it’s not just for you to see.

If, at any point, you’d like to make changes to your broadcast—like showing comments, for example, just click the Share button again and choose “Broadcast Settings.”

In this menu, you can end your broadcast once you’re finished playing, but the Advanced Settings section will let you disable showing comments, modify the display message, change audio settings.

I ended up getting caught up in The Last of Us for almost an hour after settings this up, so here’s a look at what my stream looked like. Also, I died once, which was just stupid.
Warning: This game contains violent and strong language, so it may not be appropriate for some viewers.

Now that you’ve gone through the terrible process of logging into everything, streaming should be a bit smoother next time you do it. Enjoy!