Click to Skip Ad
Closing in...
  1. Best Memory Foam Mattress
    12:31 Deals

    When 75,000 Amazon shoppers rave about a $130 memory foam mattress, you need to check it o…

  2. Control Garage Door With iPhone
    08:10 Deals

    Unreal deal gets you Amazon’s hottest smart home gadget for $23 – plus a $40 c…

  3. Best Amazon Finds 2021
    08:49 Deals

    5 must-have Amazon devices you might’ve never even heard of

  4. Amazon Deals
    10:07 Deals

    Today’s best deals: Free $15 Amazon credit, unbelievable AirPods blowout, rare Nest…

  5. Alexa Smart Plug
    10:40 Deals

    Govee’s newest Alexa smart plugs are somehow only $5 each at Amazon


There’s a brand new way to stream content to your Xbox One

December 13th, 2016 at 10:00 PM
xbox one storage

Microsoft is all about blurring the line between the Windows 10 PC platform and its Xbox One game console. The company is pushing hard to make universal play between the console and PC a regular thing, and it’s also extending its efforts to apps. Today, the company announced that cloud storage app Dropbox is now available on the Xbox One, if that’s a thing you’re interested in.

Dropbox has been slowly making its way to just about every phone, tablet, and PC on the face of the planet, so its arrival on Microsoft’s game console was seemingly inevitable. Still, it’s a bit of an odd pairing, as most people probably associate Dropbox with file storage as it relates to business, rather than gaming.

Dropbox hopes to make its Xbox One app the go-to service for sharing screenshots and game clips, which will save room on your console hard drive. That’s a fine little benefit, but it’s definitely not the only reason you might want Dropbox on your system. The other of course being media storage and on-the-fly streaming of downloaded content between the PC and Xbox One.

Using Dropbox as a storage center for downloaded video content, where you save the files to your Dropbox using your PC and then watch them via your Xbox One, without taking up storage space on either of your hard drives, sounds like a slick way of managing your totally-not-illegally-downloaded TV shows and movies. Of course, the same can be accomplished with a decently large USB thumb drive, so it’s up to you whether the cloud sounds like a better alternative.

Mike Wehner has reported on technology and video games for the past decade, covering breaking news and trends in VR, wearables, smartphones, and future tech.

Most recently, Mike served as Tech Editor at The Daily Dot, and has been featured in USA Today,, and countless other web and print outlets. His love of reporting is second only to his gaming addiction.

Popular News