With the dearth of mobile apps available, the majority of digital media consumed today is on mobile devices.
The expensive budget-busting films that folks stole from Sony are only a small part of today's video entertainment. More than 200 hours of quality (and garbage) video every minute are uploaded to sites around the web.
There are things you can do every day to protect your stuff from evil doers even if you use their Cloud. Be a little paranoid combined with a big dose of common sense/diligence. That includes helping your company protect its vital and sensative information.
Programmers often don't make it as easy as possible for authorized users to "do the right thing" with built-in hurdles that seem logical ‚Ä¶ to a programmer.
Does it bother you that people want to connect things to talk to other things to tell each other where they're going, what they're doing, why they're doing it and then telling some big database out there all of their dirty little secrets?
Woz, the storage/flash industry superhero, sees video content as a way for people to reach out and communicate with people in a new, more effective way.
While most of the attention at this year's FMS (Flash Memory Summit) in Santa Clara, CA focused on the enterprise, one of the most eye-opening sessions in the 3-day event was the M&E (Media & Entertainment) panel.
When the big studios and networks were in their heyday, the M&E (media &entertainment) industry was easy to find.
Two things drive OTT/IPTV (Over the Top/Internet Protocol TV) streaming content and the demand for bigger, better TV screens. Sports is one of them.
The challenge for companies today is to maintain control of the wide-ranging opportunities and siloed usage in the cloud.
Mobile devices aren't about turning a blind-eye to the TV set but about getting more out of the show's you watch or multitasking by checking out something else.
Net neutrality and open Internet are more than just power words. They're a vision that Vint, Push, Manny and all of the others set out to build.
Content was king at this year's NAB (National Association of Broadcasters), especially 4K content.
The beginning of the end for cable's linear, scheduled TV approach comes when the Internet players have too many subscribers for the content rights holders to ignore.
The good thing is, every network/station is getting their shows up to 4K as quickly as possible to capture even more eyeballs (ad dollars), so when you get your UHD TV set, you'll have plenty of content.
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