The Nvidia Shield TV is more than a year old now, but it is still considered to be the number one Android set-top box on the market. However, it looks like Nvidia will be announcing a successor next year during CES 2017 in Las Vegas.

An anonymous source claims that the new version of the Nvidia Shield TV will be pretty much the same to the current version of the device. The features that will be new on the device are the 802.11ac Wi-Fi support and MIMO antennas that support the fastest network connectivity possible, according to Slash Gear.

Other changes coming to the new Nvidia Shield TV will be on its controller and remote. Both peripherals are believed to rely on Bluetooth Low Energy rather than Wi-Fi Direct. However, Bluetooth Low Energy support appears to be more likely on the controller than on the remote. Both peripherals are expected to come with better battery optimization, while the controller’s design will be thinner than its chunky predecessor.

As for the new Nvidia Shield TV’s internal hardware, there’s no information on that just yet. The current iteration of the device already comes with a Tegra X1 processor with 3GB of RAM, and it was even the first streaming device that supports 4K content from Netflix. The new version of the device will most likely have a more powerful processor with a bigger RAM capacity in order to keep up with the most recent gaming standards.

As for 4K content, Nvidia will most likely expand the Shield TV’s capabilities. Google Play just launched 4K content in the United States earlier this week. However, Google’s list of supported devices left out the current Nvidia Shield. It’s possible  that the successor will be the Nvidia device that will support Google Play’s 4K content.

Pricing for the new Nvidia Shield TV hasn’t been pinned down yet, and it remains unclear whether the company will stick to its same price points. There’s also no information on whether Nvidia will offer two versions of the device, a regular one and a “pro” model that comes with more storage, according to 9To5Google.