Regardless of how content is distributed and consumed, people are still getting their video fix, whether it's from the legacy or the new environment.
Every country wants its citizens' content private (not mined); but they also want - nay demand - the server owners make stuff available when they want it … better yet, give 'em the source code.
Consumer advocacy groups claim toy manufacturers aren't doing enough to protect children's information or advise parents what they're doing in collecting and using the stalking information. But it's really up to parents to do their own research for the toys
CES is all about "things." Things people can talk to; which, in turn, talk to other things as well as something somewhere else to come up with things to sell you; and so, the cycle continues.
The generations that haven't known anything less than instant gratification and instant information will invite it in and allow it to make important choices for them
Cable TV providers have seen the writing on the wall and determined it is in their best interest to embrace the flexibility of the type of bundled service(s) they provide and add OTT to give consumers the time/date/content choice they've come to want/enjoy.
The autonomy of trucking needs more governmental attention and support than personal vehicles or business and commerce will be stuck in some warehouse … somewhere.
Vint Cerf, one of the fathers of the Internet, and his cohorts probably never envisioned a time when sending a message or picture across the country or around the globe would be faster than dialing a phone. Or that people would have a panic attack when they didn't have Internet access.
Since no one is yet certain which business model will be most popular with viewers, the streamers offer their content in a range of flavors - free (ad supported), SVOD (subscription), TVOD (event transaction).
According to a recent Monitoring the Future report, kids actually spend more time at home under the same roof with their parents. But they really aren't any closer to them, they're just … there.
The first thing you discover at IBC is that TV isn't dead. It has just morphed into a dizzying array of ultra-confusing solutions … that's right, everyone has the answer.
VR is more than just a line-of-sight experience. It's unique and very satisfying when it's created properly. People can experience new environments and breathtaking activities as well as interesting and entertaining events/shows.
Today, more and more people carry a TV set in their backpack (computer/tablet), in their pocket (smartphone). That's why there's only one TV set in our house. And it isn't even simply a TV set … it's the home hub that serves up M&E content and more.
The neural net, GPU (graphics processor unit)-powered AI technology that is being constantly getting deeply ingrained in the M&E industry has a good chance of delivering what everyone wants - insanely great content surrounded by ads that people want to view and act on.
Normal people don't know - or care - about the difference between a CPU (central processing unit) and a GPU (graphic processing unit). They simply want to use their computers to create and view great content.
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