Cleeng Tattoo 2.0 Brings More Economical, Scalable and Flexible Watermarking
Cleeng Tattoo is now fully compatible with the broadcasters' existing infrastructures, and works with the leading OVP and CDN providers. Broadcasters are now able to set it up without changing their workflow, saving time and money.
By removing the CDN dependency in the watermarking process, the new Cleeng Tattoo becomes more scalable, carrying the full capabilities of the OVP's encoding and CDN. It drastically reduces the encoding costs per stream (potentially reaching just a few cents), thus meeting the requirements of SVOD and TVOD distributors.
With this upgrade, Cleeng Tattoo becomes capable to watermark very short clips (up to 30 sec.) and protect UHD movies with no noticeable artifact. This added flexibility will give broadcasters the opportunity to secure properly their video content. The organizations that will find biggest value in this solution are live event organizers (ex. Mayweather-Pacquiao), VOD distributors (ex. Amazon's "Transparent" Series), film festivals, or any organization that wants to distribute sensitive niche content (finance, high-end technology, etc).
"Cleeng Tattoo follows the Cleeng product philosophy: Amazing video e-commerce technologies, usually reserved for major broadcasters, to be available to the mass market" said Gilles Domartini, Founder and CEO of Cleeng. "Tattoo 2.0 will allow more corporations, sporting organizations, or artists to protect their valuable video assets".
Cleeng Tattoo has been one of the most unique watermarking solutions on the market. Its main strengths are the multi-device support, compatibility, viewing experience and security. It works on any type of devices based on standard HLS format without latency. It is compatible with all the major CDN, OVP, DRM and entitlement providers, 4K resolution and the full MPEG family (HLS/H264/265 etc.). The buyer's information is embedded into each stream, so Tattoo prevents publishers from stream and screen grabbing.
Industry Announcements's article first appeared on OnlineVideo.net
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