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Streaming Media Magazine: October/November 2007
by | Like so many other albums, Bruce Springsteen's Magic "leaked" almost a month before its release date, to the chagrin of the record label and the delight of fans. But as people download more content in solitude, either legally or illegally, are we losing out on something more important?
Tues., Oct. 2, by Eric Schumacher-Rasmussen
A look at what CDNs are really charging for video delivery.
by | These five innovators—Ortiva, Skyward, Transpera, Vizrt, and Harris—are vying for attention in an increasingly crowded mobile space.
by | The inaugural Streaming Media Readers' Choice Awards garnered nearly 120 nominations and votes from more than 3,000 readers. And the winners are . . .
Fri., Oct. 19, by Eric Schumacher-Rasmussen
Business multimedia is finally coming into its own, but we still need to be skeptical of overhyped growth.
It was a circus, but somehow we managed to get some phone cam footage into a live webcast of Linkin Park's Projekt Revolution show from Detroit.
by | Now is the time for organizations to look at ways to make user-generated content part of their official communications strategy.
by | Emerging international markets hold promise, but the online video world isn’t quite flat yet. Despite all the challenges that might be in the way, experts believe that the international opportunity is too large to pass up.
Mon., Nov. 5, by Tejpaul Bhatia
by | The newspaper as we once knew it is no more. A whole new world of journalism beckons.
by | We've seen it before—VHS vs. Betamax—and we're still seeing it elsewhere—Blu-ray vs. HD DVD. But competing business models mean that, for online video at least, the battle of the formats rages yet again.
by | Integration among all products in the CS3 suite is exceptionally strong, and Adobe Media Encoder—an example of a program that spans several CS3 applications—is a solid product putting Adobe firmly in the running against other more established video software suites.
Thurs., Aug. 16, by Tim Siglin
by | H.264 is already supported in virtually every corner of the digital video universe. Now, with big internet players like Adobe, Google, and Apple behind it, H.264 is poised to become the format of convergence where all devices have access to an expanding universe of content available via physical media or high-speed networks.
Tues., Sept. 4, by Charlie Oppenheimer
by | IBC 2006 was heavy on high-definition hype.
by | It's time digital media becomes an adjunct to writing for college students and instructors, and schools, colleges, and universities should provide basic audio and video production skills.
Fri., Nov. 16, by Paul Riismandel