Netflix Gift Card, Gifting Xpress,

Netflix Gift Card

  • Description

    Feeling stressed about what to buy next as a present for your special someone? Just get a Netflix Gift Card. A Netflix Gift Card is the perfect gift for almost any situation - birthday, anniversary, Mother’s or Father’s Day, and even Christmas. Why wouldn’t you gift someone an opportunity to have access to over 100 million hours of movies and TV shows?

    As the world’s best Internet television network, Netflix offers its users a plethora of movies, TV shows, mini-series, feature films, and documentaries. Regardless of your preference, Netflix will have something interesting that you will want to see. TV dramas, romantic movies, reality and talk shows. Not what you have in mind? No problem. What about detective, super-hero, or adventure movies? We can go on like this forever since there are so many different categories that Netflix has to offer.

    With over 62 million members worldwide, Netflix has become a trusted source of entertainment in over 50 countries. If you have an Internet-connected screen then you are ready to become a new member of the Netflix family. All you need now is a Netflix Gift Card, and you are ready to go.

    Anyone who receives a Netflix Gift Card can watch their favourite shows or movies anytime and anywhere for as long as they want (as long as the Internet connection is working). And redeeming it is a piece of cake since all you have to do is visit the redeem page and enter the code from your gift card.


Netflix starts charging for account sharing in the US

Netflix has been quick to act on its plans to charge for account sharing in the US. The streaming service is notifying American customers that they'll need to pay $8 per month for viewers outside of the household who want to share the account. As in other countries, you can add one extra member with the Standard plan, and two with the Premium tier. You can convert profiles into paying extra member accounts.The company rolled out account sharing in Canada, New Zealand, Portugal and Spain this February after trialing the change in Latin America. You can still watch outside of your home, but you'll have to establish the household's boundaries either manually through a smart TV app (which looks for devices on the same WiFi network) or automatically (based on IP addresses, device IDs and activity). Netflix says it doesn't know your exact location, but it may ask you to verify a device if you're travelling or otherwise using a different connection.Netflix has been direct about the reasoning behind its initiative. The media giant has pinned some of its recent financial troubles on users borrowing passwords to effectively get free service. The sharing theoretically converts some of these people into paying customers, even if it also risks sending them into the arms of competitors like Amazon and Disney.There have been criticisms of this approach. It could prove a hassle for college students that previously used the family account for in-dorm viewing. And while $8 per month isn't a high price for a streaming service, there are some viewers who may simply drop Netflix altogether. However, it's doubtful the company is going back. It said it was "pleased" with the results from the February launch, suggesting that paid sharing is here to stay.This article originally appeared on Engadget at

Netflix is launching a remastered 'World of Goo' on May 23rd

You can soon log into your Netflix account and build bridges, towers, zeppelins and other structures with jiggly talking balls of goo. The World of Goo, the physics-based hit game by indie developer 2D Boy, is being remastered for mobile exclusively for the streaming giant. And when it launches on May 23rd, you can play it for free, with no ads on in-app purchases, regardless of your membership tier. The physics game first launched in 2008 for Microsoft Windows and Wii before it made its way to Android and iOS, Mac OS, Linux and Switch in the years that followed. To win a level in the game, you'll have to use the balls of goo to build structures and get over pits, hills and other obstacles. There are several species of goo, and each one comes with its own unique ability. The remaster still features the same levels, puzzles and areas, but the art has been updated to double the resolution of the original game. It has also been optimized for modern screen sizes so that it would look good on any device. The game will save your progress across devices, but take note that it tracks each profile separately.  Back in March, Netflix announced its plans to add roughly 40 more titles to its gaming library, in hopes that you can find at least one that appeals to you. Back then, Netflix VP of external games Leanne Loombe said users are mostly drawn to three specific types of games, including titles they recognize from elsewhere and ones that encourage daily play. World of Goo certainly fits those two categories. This article originally appeared on Engadget at

Netflix makes it easier to find titles you've added to your list but haven't watched yet

Netflix's latest updates to its mobile app make it easier to search through bookmarked content in the "My List" feature, TechCrunch has reported. New filters let you sort titles by movie, series, release date, alphabetical order, and date added.The most interesting are the "Started" and "Haven't Started" filters, though. A lot of folks bookmark content, start watching it and then don't finish for whatever reason. Now, if you're looking for something you added to "My List" but have yet to start watching, you can see all of it at once, rather than needing to painfully look through everything.  Netflix Netflix added the My List feature nearly 10 years ago, but until now, there have been no filters — the only way to find things was to scroll through the list. As such, this will be a welcome improvement for those who habitually bookmark content. The new feature will come to Android devices first, and hit iOS over "the next few weeks," Netflix said. Along with that update, Netflix is adding a "Coming Soon" row to its TV apps. The idea is to provide a preview of any upcoming content, and you can set a reminder when upcoming shows are available. That will put future content front and center, as it was previously hidden in the "New & Popular" tab. This article originally appeared on Engadget at