Dish network joey 4k

Dish network joey 4k DEFAULT

Get the DISH Joey Receiver from Frontier

Record up to 8 Channels at Once with a Super Joey

Have a family or live with roommates? Record a lot of TV to watch? Consider a Super Joey to get the most out of your DISH TV experience.

Not only does the DISH Super Joey let you record shows on up to eight channels at once, it also enhances the storage capacity of the DISH Hopper. With the Super Joey, you can store up to 2, hours of your favorite shows.

How can it record shows on up to eight channels at once? Good question. The answer is tuners, or a built-in device that receives digital signals that translate into what you see on your TV. The Hopper comes with three built-in digital receivers, and the Super Joey has two more. Factor in DISH&#;s PrimeTime Anytime feature, and you can record on up to eight channels at once.

Say goodbye to the days of fighting over what to watch and what to record with a Super Joey.


While legacy television services continue to contract, I remain a subscriber (for now) and keep on eye on Dish as one of the most technically progressive service providers (and having personally been acquired, way back when). Now cable and satellite companies don’t iterate at the speed of retail-facing co’s, and generally with less fanfare when they do (not always), but apparently a refresh is upon us as DISH has three new Android-powered devices in the, uh, hopper.

Dish Joey 4

First spotted on the FCC and confirmed by DISH, the DISH Joey 4 (D35) would likely continue to function as a MoCA Hopper client in the hub+spoke model and features both Zigbee and Bluetooth for remote control. As hope springs eternal, I’ll go ahead and assume this isn’t a successor to the non-4k Joey 3 but, rather, a higher-end alternative that replaces the Joey 4K as it ushers HDR into the mix.

Hopper Plus

First spotted on the FCC and confirmed by the USPTO, the DISH Hopper Plus (D25) is described as a “whole home DVR accessory.” I’d like to assume ‘accessory’ doesn’t really mean anything and this is truly another Hopper DVR hub. However, the initial filing references Bluetooth as the only wireless frequencies, making me wonder about its capabilities and how it might stack up against the Hopper Duo (non-4k, low tuner count, low storage) and the Hopper 3 (the whole enchilada).

Wireless Joey 4

First spotted on DISH and then confirmed by the FCC, the Wireless Joey 4 (D45) presumably shares the same feature set as the DISH Joey 4 … with the obvious addition of wireless capabilities. And, if I’m reading the regulatory reports correctly, we’re looking at WiFi 6, ax. As with the original wireless Joey, it’s safe to assume the additional networking will allow one to place the client set-top in locations without coax. But the Wireless Joey 4 frequencies exceed those of the Hopper 3 and the Hopper Plus accessory. Given SatelliteGuys Scott G indicates there is no imminent Hopper DVR refresh, this may simply be future proofing. And/or providing additional Internet app experiences.

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Hopper (DVR)

‹&#;The templateInfobox information appliance is being considered for merging.&#;›

Hopper is a line of digital video recording (DVR) set-top boxes offered by the U.S. direct-broadcast satellite television provider Dish Network. First introduced at Consumer Electronics Show in January , the Hopper was released in March as a component of the provider's whole-home DVR system, which networks the main Hopper unit with smaller "Joey" set-top boxes to form a client-server architecture.[1]

The Hopper is primarily distinguished by its "Primetime Anytime" functionality, which automatically records primetime programming off the four major U.S. television networks, while a later software update added "AutoHop", which allows commercials to automatically be removed from these recordings. The following year at the Consumer Electronics Show, Dish Network introduced an updated version known as Hopper with Sling, which integrates Slingboxplace-shifting technology directly into the box.[2]

Both versions of the Hopper were met with universal praise by technology publications, particularly surrounding its "PrimeTime Anytime" functionality, the AutoHop feature, integration with smartphones and tablets, and the addition of built-in place-shifting to its second iteration. However, despite the positive reception, the Hopper became the subject of a copyright lawsuit filed by major U.S. broadcasters shortly after its release, who questioned the legality of the AutoHop feature by considering it to be an attack on their business model.[3] Although unsuccessful in its lawsuits against Dish Network, ABC (Disney), CBS and Fox Broadcasting Company have since used carriage agreements and other settlements to impose requirements for AutoHop to be disabled on their respective primetime programs for a period after their original air date.

The Hopper with Sling model was the subject of a related controversy when its "Best in Show" award at CES was vetoed by CBS—whose website CNET issued the award on behalf of CES organizers, because it was a party of active litigation with Dish Network. Due to the conflict of interest and its opinion of the device as being "pro-innovation and pro-consumer", CES organizers removed CNET from the "Best in Show" program, and reinstated the award. After a lawsuit which shut down Aereo (a service that allowed users to rent an antenna from a centralized location to watch over-the-air television online) as an unauthorized "public performance" of copyrighted television programming, Fox argued in court that the place-shifting functionality of Hopper with Sling was "virtually identical" and thus also a violation. However, its claim was rejected by the court.


A Dish set-top-box, called Joey, used as a client for a Hopper

The Hopper is powered by a Broadcom system-on-chip, and contains a 2-terabyte hard drive; part of the drive is reserved for automatic recordings and video on demand content. The Hopper contains three satellite tuners, and can be networked with up to 3 smaller set-top boxes, known as a Joey, as clients for whole-home DVR access; they are attached to the main Hopper unit via coaxial cable. It also includes an ethernet port, and eSATA and USB ports for attaching external storage. A ZigBee-based RF remote control is included. The Hopper with Sling model contains an upgraded Broadcom chip and built-in Wi-Fi, but is otherwise similar to the original model.[4][5][6]

In January , Dish Network unveiled new "Super Joey" and wireless Joey units; the Super Joey contains two additional network ports, allowing users to record up to eight programs at once (four from the major networks, four from other channels). "Virtual Joey" apps were also unveiled for LG smart TVs, PlayStation 3 and PlayStation 4, which allow the devices to act as set-top boxes.[7][8]

In January , Dish Network unveiled a 4Kultra HD Joey for release in mid, which can stream 4K video from a Hopper downloaded via satellite, has the ability to display two HD channels at once picture-in-picture, and has a thin form factor designed to be mounted behind a television. Dish also unveiled a new simplified remote control for the Hopper featuring a clickable touchpad and a microphone for voice commands: upon its release, it became standard with new installations, and is purchasable as an add-on for existing systems.[9][10]

In January , Dish Network unveiled Hopper 3, a new revision with upgraded hardware, USB support, 16 tuners, and a new "Sports Bar Mode" that displays a grid of multiple channels at once on 4K televisions.[11]


The Hopper provides standard television functionality, including an electronic program guide, picture-in-picture support, and digital video recorder functionality.[1] The "Primetime Anytime" feature uses one of the three tuners on the unit to automatically record primetime programming being broadcast by the four major U.S. television networks (ABC, CBS, NBC, and Fox) and presents them in a special menu; unless otherwise saved, these recordings are kept for 8 days. Internet-enabled apps on the Hopper on-launch included Blockbuster Video on Demand, CNBC, Facebook, MSNBC, Pandora Radio, Twitter, and The Weather Channel.[4][5][12] In April , a feature called "AutoHop" was added, which automatically edits commercial breaks out of the PrimeTime Anytime recordings. Due to contractual restrictions implemented since the launch of Hopper, AutoHop functionality is no longer available for ABC, CBS, or Fox programming within certain timeframes.[13][14][15][16]

With an optional adapter, the Hopper can be used with Slingbox for place-shifting. The Hopper with Sling model extends this ability as a built-in feature of the box itself, allowing the ability to watch live TV and DVR recordings online or through the Dish Anywhere mobile app for Android and iOSsmartphones and tablets, and the ability to "fling" video from a mobile device (such as videos or photos) onto the TV as well. The Dish Anywhere app also allows DVR recordings to be downloaded from the DVR to the smartphone or tablet for offline viewing, and the Dish Explorer app also provides control of the Hopper along with integration with social networks to track trends and reactions to a program.[2][6][17]

In July , Dish Network introduced an SDK for developing third-party mobile apps that can integrate with the Hopper, and in September , announced a partnership with Control4 to implement the ability to control and integrate with home automation systems through the device.[18][19]

In January , Dish announced that Hopper would soon support pairing with Amazon Echosmart speakers, and that Hopper 2 and 3 models would support multi-room music streaming via DTS Play-Fi.[20]Google Assistant support via Google Home was also added the following year.[21]


The Hopper was critically praised by various technology publications; PC Magazine gave the Hopper an "Excellent" rating of out of 5, concluding that "It only has three tuners to the TiVo Elite's four and it doesn't suggest and automatically populate your DVR schedule based on your watching habits, but its price, clean design, and easy support for multi-room DVR make it a must-have for Dish Network subscribers." Engadget was similarly positive; despite noticing issues with certain aspects of its user interface, "all that being said, things will get much more interesting when other providers get on the whole-home DVR game and start to offer as many TV anywhere options as Dish, but for now the Hopper offers some unique, desirable features that you just can't get anywhere else."[4][5]

PC Magazine gave the Hopper with Sling version a 5 out of 5, for "[packing] a staggering array of features into a single box that comes free with a Dish Network subscription package, and lets you watch satellite TV programming at home or anywhere you have an Internet connection. It easily earns our enthusiastic recommendation."[6]CNET praised the Hopper with Sling for being cutting-edge technology that "helps Dish make a strong case that its HD DVR is the most advanced out there." It subsequently nominated the new Hopper for the CES Best in Show award (which was decided by CNET), and had won the award based on the original vote of CNET's staff. However, CNET's parent company CBS Corporation vetoed the results and disqualified the device for legal reasons.[22][23]

AutoHop lawsuits[edit]

The AutoHop functionality of the Hopper was met with considerable legal controversy from the owners of the four major U.S. networks. Leslie Moonves, CBS chief executive, asked rhetorically how he is to produce CSI without the revenue stream of commercials. News Corporation refused to accept Dish advertising for the device. A Forrester Research analyst said the move demonstrated Dish's desperation to keep customers at a time when alternative programming is readily available via the Internet.[3][24][25][26]

On May 24, , Dish and the networks filed suit in federal court, the Dish case in Manhattan and the networks' cases in Los Angeles. On May 30, U.S. District Judge Laura Taylor Swain ruled the networks' cases should not be filed in Los Angeles and asked for comments on a possible move of all cases to New York.[27] In the midst of the lawsuit, small-market television station owner Hoak Media Corporation pulled its 14 local stations from Dish Network on June 6, , demanding a percent increase in carriage fees and the dropping of the AutoHop feature. David Shull, Dish senior vice president of programming, accused Hoak of effectively telling Dish's customers that they must watch commercials, disrespecting customer control over its services. Eight days later, the two companies announced a distribution deal. Terms were not disclosed.[28][29][30]

At a "Future of Video" hearing with the United States House Energy Subcommittee on Communications and Technology on June 27, , Charlie Ergen made further remarks defending the legality of the Hopper and AutoHop, stating that the service "[does] nothing more than improving upon existing, legally accepted, and widely available technologies". He also remarked that with the feature, "allowing your kids to watch TV doesn’t have to mean they have no choice but to see commercials for junk food and alcohol." The next day, Michael Petricone of the Consumer Electronics Association spoke to the subcommittee, likening Hopper to earlier time shifting devices, and stating that the device would encourage people to watch TV more.[31][32]

In preliminary judgement on July 9, Swain denied Dish's request to set aside the issue of copyright violations, ruling that Dish's argument lacked specificity. She also ruled that the case could be heard in Los Angeles, thereby eliminating New York as a potential venue.[33] On November 7, , the United States District Court for the Central District of California denied Fox's motion for preliminary injunction for the reasons mainly because PTAT and AutoHop did not infringe copyrights and did not breach the contract; and while QA copies constituted a copyright infringement and breached the contract, the harm from the copies was not irreparable, but was compensable with money.[34] Fox appealed to the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. On July 24, , the Ninth Circuit reviewed the district court's decision with a very deferential standard of review, and affirmed it.[35]

In March , Disney dropped its lawsuit against Dish Network with the signing of a comprehensive carriage deal for its networks (along with several new networks, such as Disney Junior, Longhorn Network, and SEC Network), including high definition feeds and TV Everywhere access for the networks and ABC owned-and-operated stations, and the ability to distribute their networks on a planned over-the-topinternet television service. As a condition of the new deal, Dish Network agreed to disable the ability to use AutoHop on ABC programming within 72 hours of its original airing.[36][14]

In June , following a court decision which ruled that Aereo—a service which allowed users to rent an antenna to stream over-the-air television channels over the internet—was engaging in an unauthorized public performance of copyrighted television programming,[37] Fox also argued to the Ninth Circuit that the place-shifting functionality of the Hopper with Sling boxes constituted "virtually identical" practices, "albeit also in violation of an express contractual prohibition", and that Dish "repeatedly raised" a defense that it was merely a provider of equipment and not the content streamed using it—which had been rejected during the Aereo case. Dish objected to Fox's claim, stating that "customers pay for the right to receive works, with Fox’s authorization, and do receive them at home before sending them to themselves," and that the device was not centrally controlled.[38]

The Ninth Circuit ruled in favor of Dish Network, finding that Fox had "not shown a likelihood that Dish Network’s 'Dish Anywhere' and 'Hopper Transfers' technology would irreparably harm Fox before final adjudication", and in response to the claims regarding the Sling functionality, that "the Supreme court has all sorts of caveats in the opinion about how this was about Aereo and nothing else and a lot of the 'nothing elses' seem to be pretty similar to Slingbox."[39] In December , Dish Network reached a new carriage deal with CBS, restricting the use of AutoHop on CBS programming for seven days after its original airing.[13] In February , a similar settlement was made with Fox, in which AutoHop cannot be used on Fox programming for seven days after its original airing.[16]

CES Best in Show controversy[edit]

At the Consumer Electronics Show, the staff of CNET—a technology news website owned by the CBS Interactive division of CBS, voted for the show's official Best in Show award on behalf of its organizers, the Consumer Electronics Association (CEA). CNET had named the Hopper with Sling as its winner; however, CBS abruptly disqualified the Hopper, and vetoed the results because the company was in active litigation with Dish Network. CNET also announced that it was no longer allowed to review products and services by companies that are in litigation with CBS. The new results subsequently gave the Best in Show award to the Razer Edge tablet instead.[22][23][40]

Dish Network CEO Joe Clayton said that the company was "saddened that CNET’s staff is being denied its editorial independence because of CBS’ heavy handed tactics."[22] On January 14, , editor-in-chief Lindsey Turrentine addressed the situation, stating that CNET's staff were in an "impossible" situation due to the conflict of interest posed by the situation, and promised that she would do everything within her power to prevent a similar incident from occurring again. The conflict also prompted one CNET senior writer, Greg Sandoval, to resign.[23]

The decision also drew the ire of staff from the CEA; CEO Gary J. Shapiro criticized the decision in a USA Todayop-ed column and a statement by the CEA, stating that "making television easier to watch is not against the law. It is simply pro-innovation and pro-consumer." Shapiro felt that the decision also hurt the confidence of CNET's readers and staff, "destroying its reputation for editorial integrity in an attempt to eliminate a new market competitor." As a result of the controversy and fearing damage to the show's brand, the CEA announced on January 31, that CNET will no longer decide the CES Best in Show award winner due to the interference of CBS (the position would be offered to other technology publications), and the "Best in Show" award was jointly awarded to both the Hopper with Sling and Razer Edge.[40]


  1. ^ ab"Dish Network's Joey and Hopper DVR system now available". The Verge. Retrieved 24 May
  2. ^ abLendino, Jamie. "CES Dish Launches Sling-Enabled Hopper". PC World. Retrieved 11 January
  3. ^ abStelter, Brian (). "A DVR Ad Eraser Causes Tremors at TV Upfronts". The New York Times. Archived from the original on Retrieved CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  4. ^ abc"Dish Network Hopper". PC Magazine. Retrieved 5 January
  5. ^ abc"Dish Hopper whole-home DVR review". Engadget. Retrieved 5 January
  6. ^ abc"Dish Network Hopper With Sling". PC Magazine. Retrieved 5 January
  7. ^"Dish expands Hopper DVR platform with Super Joey, Wireless Joey set-top boxes". The Verge. Retrieved 9 January
  8. ^"Dish's 'Virtual Joey' app brings the Hopper DVR experience to LG Smart TVs". The Verge. Retrieved 9 January
  9. ^"Dish Network will have 4K this summer for every UHD TV". Engadget. Retrieved 5 January
  10. ^"CES: Dish makes its 4K play". Multichannel News. Retrieved 5 January
  11. ^"Dish's Hopper 3 DVR lets you watch four shows at once on your 4K TV". The Verge. Retrieved 1 February
  12. ^"DISH Hopper With Sling: The Evening Shift". Wired. 11 March
  13. ^ ab"Dish strikes deal to end CBS blackout, but Auto Hop is neutered in the process". Retrieved 9 December
  14. ^ ab"Disney, Dish Network reach truce on ad-skipping AutoHop". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 24 May
  15. ^"Dish Network adds 'Auto Hop' commercial skipping feature to its Hopper DVRs". Engadget. Retrieved 5 January
  16. ^ ab"In Deal With Fox, Dish Agrees to Disable Ad-Skipping for 7 Days After Shows First Air". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 12 February
  17. ^"Dish Anywhere update will let Android, iOS users download DVR recordings for offline use". The Verge. Retrieved 5 January
  18. ^"Dish Hopper DVRs open up to home automation control, we wonder what's next". Engadget. Retrieved 24 May
  19. ^"Dish Demos Z-Wave/ZigBee Home Automation via Hopper DVR". CEPro. 16 January
  20. ^"Dish brings Alexa and multi-room music to Hopper DVRs". Engadget. Retrieved 1 February
  21. ^"Google Assistant now works with 5, smart home devices – TechCrunch". Retrieved
  22. ^ abc"Dish Recorder Snubbed for CNET Award Over CBS Legal Scuffle". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 11 January
  23. ^ abcAlbanesius, Chloe. "CNET Picked Dish Hopper as 'Best of CES' Until CBS Stepped In". PC Magazine. Retrieved 14 January
  24. ^Bauder, David (). "Auto Hop Ad Zapper: Dish Network's New DVR Feature Has TV Networks Worried". HuffPost. Archived from the original on Retrieved CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  25. ^"DISH Sues Networks in Federal Court". Dish Network press release. May 14, Archived from the original on 31 May Retrieved 30 June
  26. ^"Moody's: Dish's Ad-Skipping 'Auto Hop' Could Hurt TV Industry". The Wall Street Journal. Dow Jones Newswires. Archived from the original on June 4, Retrieved
  27. ^Jeffrey, Don (June 5, ). "Dish's Ad-Skip Tool May Benefit From Cablevision DVR Case". Bloomberg. Retrieved June 5,
  28. ^Flint, Joe (June 6, ). "Dish claims broadcaster pulled signals in part because of AutoHop". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 7 June
  29. ^"Because of dispute, DISH customers lose Hastings' KHAS-TV". Lincoln Journal Star. Retrieved 7 June
  30. ^Flint, Joe (June 14, ). "Dish Network and Hoak Media reach new deal". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 3 July
  31. ^Tarr, Greg (). "CEA Supports AutoHop Innovation". TWICE. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  32. ^"Dish's Charlie Ergen Suggests AutoHop Shields Kids from Junk Food Ads". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 9 December
  33. ^Flint, Joe (July 9, ). "Networks score in AutoHop fight against Dish". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on July 12, Retrieved July 10,
  34. ^Fox Broadcasting v. Dish Network, District Court for the Central District of California (hosted by Santa Clara law Digital Commons) (District Court for the Central District of California November 7, ).
  35. ^Fox Broadcasting v. Dish Network, United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit (United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit July 24, ).
  36. ^Liebermann, David (3 March ). "Dish And Disney Finalize Output Deal That Ends Their Ad-Hopper Dispute". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 4 March
  37. ^"Aereo loses to broadcasters in Supreme Court fight for its life". The Verge. Retrieved 28 June
  38. ^"Fox wants Aereo Supreme Court ruling applied to Dish Network's Hopper". Denver Business Journal. Retrieved 2 August
  39. ^"Ninth Circuit Won't Block Hopper Either". Multichannel News. Retrieved 2 August
  40. ^ ab"CNET loses CES awards following Dish Hopper controversy; DVR named 'Best In Show'". The Verge. Retrieved 31 January

External links[edit]

Dish Network Wireless Joey Review

The Hopper 3 is the best DVR on the market right now.

Let’s put those recording hours in context—it would take hours to watch all nine seasons of Suits. It would take about hours to watch The Office from start to finish. It takes hours to watch all five decades of Saturday Night Live.

In other words, you’ll have time to record basically everything, and it will take you a long, long time to run out of space.

We like the Hopper&#;s DVR storage space, but we don’t like how you aren&#;t eligible to get one unless you order four or more receivers for the family. This is when DISH’s checkout will allow you to get the Hopper 3 and three Joeys (a total of $25 for the fee).

If you order one set-top box for your home, you’ll get DISH’s Hopper Duo, which gives you HD recording hours for $5 per month (which is still a pretty good deal).

You’ll get the Hopper 2 when you order three receivers. That means you’ll get one Hopper 2 and two Joey’s, making your fee $20 per month.


Joey 4k network dish

DISH Joey TV Receiver

Watch 4K TV in any room with a DISH Joey®.

Starting at $5/mo. per TV, you can watch the same 4K programming in any room with the revolutionary DISH Joey. This DISH receiver lets you access your Hopper® DVR in any room without the mess and headaches of wires.

Se habla Español.

DISH hopper, wally and remote

How Do DISH Network Joeys Work?

DISH® currently offers four Joey receiver models to suit your unique needs. With a 4K Hopper 3® Whole-Home HD DVR hooked up to your main TV, DISH Joey receivers allow you to access your DVR from any room in your house. The Hopper 3 records and manages your entertainment, while your DISH Network Joey receivers connect it all to your other TVs so that you don’t need a DVR in every room. Along with the original Joey, DISH offers the 4K, Super, and the Wireless Joey, each packed with special features like Bluetooth technology.

Dish Joey with 4k symbol

Watch 4K TV in Any Room with a DISH Joey

The ultra-slim 4K Joey will get you the highest quality HD programming on any 4K-compatible TV. Featuring integrated Bluetooth, this DISH HD receiver offers a high-end experience anywhere in your home. What’s more, this receiver costs only $5 a month per TV—that’s the same price as the original Joey, which isn’t 4K ready. Don’t miss out on this incredible DISH deal.

Dimensions: " x " x "

Connect to Your Hopper 3 with the DISH Network Joey

Just like the 4K Joey, the beautiful design of the original Joey gives you control over what you watch without having to put a clunky DVR receiver in every room. With the DISH Joey receiver, you can watch all your live and recorded content on multiple TVs throughout your home. You can even start a show in one room and finish it in another. It uses the same interface as the Hopper® Whole-Home HD DVR—predecessor of the newest Hopper 3–and will even help you locate your remote. And at just by by inches, it tucks into almost any TV space in any room–again, beating out your bulky cable box.

  • $5/mo. per TV

  • HD receiver

  • Compact design

Record More in HD with the DISH Super Joey

The Super Joey goes beyond working with your Hopper 3 and enhances it. It has all the great features of an original Joey, but it also has two built-in tuners and a DISH smartcard. These extras allow you to record up to two more shows from a different room in addition to the 16 programs you can record simultaneously with the Hopper 3–setting the Super Joey apart in terms of recording capacity from other DISH boxes. Plus, with the PrimeTime Anytime™ feature, you can record an additional three shows. Dimensions: " x " x "

  • $10/mo. per TV

  • HD receiver

  • PrimeTime Anytime

Break Free from Cable Boxes with the Wireless Joey

Get all the functionality of the original Joey with the added convenience of a wireless setup. The Wireless Joey DISH box is perfect for rooms with wall mounted TVs where you don’t want to see a cord running up the wall. All it requires is a power outlet (no ugly cabling required like with your cable box), so you can even place it in covered outdoor spaces near your home. The Wireless Joey connects through its private Wi-Fi frequency, so it won’t interfere with your home’s existing wireless network and it doesn’t require a Wi-Fi connection.

  • $5/mo. per TV otherwise

  • Wireless HD receiver

Watch Everywhere with the DISH Anywhere® App

Use your DISH Joey in conjunction with the DISH Anywhere app to get the true experience of TV everywhere. The DISH Anywhere app lets you access your DISH programming, including recorded and On Demand content, from your Android, iPad, or other compatible mobile device, so you can watch TV virtually everywhere.**

  • FREE app for cell phones and tablets

  • Watch live TV

  • Watch DVR recordings

**Watching live and recorded TV anywhere requires an internet-connected, Sling enabled DVR and compatible mobile device.

DISH Joey 4K Specs

Even though the other DISH Joey models might seem to suit your entertainment needs better, it’s important to remember that the 4K Joey packs in the most advanced features at the best price point. Scan through these short lists to see what else the 4K Joey has to offer then call to speak with a qualified representative about DISH packages featuring the Hopper 3 and 4K Joey. Why sit around waiting for the future of entertainment when you can be watching your favorite programs in futuristic 4K today?

Watching 4K requires a 4K TV


  • 4k programming

  • Enhanced search functionality

  • Watch DVR recordings


  • Slimmer and lighter

  • Mounts on walls or flat surfaces

  • State-of-the-art image decoding


  • Native Bluetooth support

  • HDMI and USB ports

  • Software upgrades via satellite

Frequently Asked Questions

The Joey is the DISH TV receiver that lets you connect secondary TVs to the same live, On Demand, and recorded content you have on your Hopper DVR receiver.

You can connect up to 3 Joeys to one Hopper. To give you more control over how you watch TV with the Joey, we offer four models: the original, the Super Joey, the Wireless Joey, and the 4K Joey.

The Super Joey has all the same functions as the original Joey, plus it can record and save shows to your DVR.

That means you don’t have to leave the room to set new recordings. And with a recording capacity of 8 shows at once (more than some primary DVR receivers!), the Super Joey makes recording conflicts a non-issue.

Is the Super Joey for me? 

The Super Joey is a great choice if you want more DVR control from your secondary TVs or have significant recording conflicts in your home.

The Wireless Joey has the same functions as the original Joey, plus you can use it in a room not wired for cable or Internet.

The built-in wireless technology of this Joey receives satellite and Internet signals without wall ports or cables, so you can plant a Joey anywhere you want–bedrooms, sunrooms, even patios or garages–and you won’t have to look at messy cables.

Is the Wireless Joey for me? 

The Wireless Joey is a great choice if your favorite places to watch TV at home aren’t wired for cable or if you prefer a cleaner look with fewer wires.

The 4K Joey has the same functions as the original Joey, plus it displays content in 4K (Ultra HD) resolution when connected to a compatible TV.

If you want to start watching more 4K, your TV and receiver are good places to start. You can’t control whether your favorite shows are filmed in 4K, but you can get a 4K TV and receiver so you see Ultra HD when it’s available.

Is the 4K Joey for me? 

If you’re watching DISH on a 4K TV or plan to get one in the next 12 months, the 4K Joey is a great choice.

For new customers, Joey setup is included with free standard installation (in up to 6 rooms).

If you’re getting a new or replacement Joey, follow these instructions to connect to the Internet:

Joey, 4K Joey, or Super Joey

  1. Connect an Ethernet cable* from the Ethernet port on your wall or router to the matching port on the back of your Joey receiver.

  2. Connect the other required cables to your Joey:

    • Coaxial cable from wall port

    • HDMI cable from TV

    • RCA composite cable from TV

  3. Turn on your TV, wait for the Install Wizard to load, and then follow the onscreen instructions to set up your Joey. In step 3, “Activate Your Receiver,” you should see confirmation that your Internet connection is live. If it’s not, call or your Internet provider for technical support.

*You may need to supply your own Ethernet cable.

Wireless Joey

  1. Go to the room where your Hopper is. Connect an Ethernet cable from the port on the back of your Hopper to the port on the provided Racecar™ Wireless Access Point (WAP).

  2. Go back to the room where you’re setting up your Wireless Joey and connect the required cables:

    • HDMI cable from TV

    • RCA composite cable from TV

  3. Turn on your TV, wait for the Install Wizard to load, and then follow the onscreen instructions to set up your Joey. In step 2, “Connect to WAP,” you should see instructions for connecting to the Internet.

Like connecting to the internet (above), linking to the Hopper is an included step in the Joey Install Wizard.

To start the installation process, connect all the required cables to your Joey and turn your TV on. When the Install Wizard loads, follow the onscreen instructions to set up your Joey.

The linking instructions will be in step 2 or 3 depending on your model.

  • Joey: $7 per receiver per month

  • Wireless Joey: $7 per receiver per month

  • 4K Joey: $7 per receiver per month

  • Super Joey: $10 per receiver per month


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Dish 4K Joey - 2015 CEDIA Expo

There was no strength to do a blowjob. She just opened her mouth wider and took a member in herself. The guy, taking her by the hair, drove the penis to the base, plunging it deep into the throat.

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I just swallow these lips, suck the clit tubercle, dip the tongue deep between the lips, tickle the hole in the anus. But now the amplitude of the rotational movements of the ass reaches its climax, faster, faster, faster. Suddenly, it freezes and my face simply flooded with divine moisture, and the girl, all trembling and moaning in her voice, sits down on the sofa.

Cool. I drop to my knees and kiss the delicious smooth legs, slowly rising to the same smooth, still quivering pussy.

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