The key weapon in TV broadcasters' fight with Internet video upstart Aereo is something inelegantly known as a dongle. The miniature TV antenna picks up free, mobile broadcast signals. It attaches to iPhone and iPad power ports and extends about 7 inches...
Opera Software today announced that it has acquired Silicon Valley based Skyfire Labs, which...
Avvasi has introduced a new system network operators can use to actively adjust the quality of...
The company will start selling an Android-based Samsung smartphone later this year equipped with an ATSC chip
SAN DIEGO—On one of the hills in the northern San Diego suburbs is an anonymous-looking office park.
Without immediate action, Internet users on a global scale face the risk of incurring increased costs and limited functionality. The only lasting solution to this problem is the global adoption of Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6)...
In many current deployments, SBCs are not optimized to handle the large-scale SIP signaling requirement of tomorrow’s mobile applications. They lack IMS/3GPP compliance and they ultimately limit the flexibility of an operator’s network.
The typical consumer will start visiting portals that will give them the biggest bang for the buck such as mobile sites that compress and deliver videos better than other sites. They will also start monitoring their usage very closely...
While we're looking at mobile ad trends, why not turn our attention to mobile video services?
While applications such as Web browsing and e-mail can operate effectively using traditional Wi-Fi solutions, video and multimedia streaming applications place greater demands on a home network because they have unique requirements.
"People thought we were crazy, there were no front-facing cameras on phones and there was no video calling app that had been approved at the App Store, and Android was really in its infancy."
Skype today announced that it is adding video calling support for 17 Android devices that run the Gingerbread iteration of Google's mobile platform.
Television viewing on mobile devices has begun to catch up to television viewing over the Internet as these devices come forward as a prominent tool for video viewing both at home and on the road.
Ever wonder why that video looks so good and appears so fast on the iPad? Elemental Technologies might have something to do with that
As sites like Hulu, Netflix, Apple's iTunes and even Google win over consumers with on-demand content, operators are missing out on a serious opportunity – one that could truly signal a business breaking point.
If you think you're getting better quality YouTube videos by using the browser on your iPhone instead of using the pre-installed app, you're onto something.
The surge in streaming mobile videos from over-the-top players such as YouTube and Netflix will increase global data traffic more than seven times the current rate by the end of 2011.
Netflix's critical differentiator is that it allows consumers to access video when it is convenient for them – on demand.
MSOs face the prospect of declining subscriptions and lost VoD revenue without direct and rapid service expansion to mobile devices as consumers seek service alternatives.
There should be no argument that mobile TV content offers an ideal opportunity for extending TV stations' content and maximizing exposure of advertiser brands.
Rhythm NewMedia saw huge growth in mobile video advertising in the first quarter: 36 percent more than the fourth quarter of last year.
With Skype recently reporting that, on average, 40 percent of Skype-to-Skype calls include video and Cisco projecting that video will be 66 percent of the world's mobile traffic by 2014, it is clear that consumption of mobile video is driving both the opportunities and the problems in today's networks.
The U.S. mobile television industry is still working to gain traction, with devices scarce and service limited.
In the next decade, the convergence of connected devices, customer demand for ubiquitous connectivity, and pervasive digital content and applications will give rise to the connected world.
Time Warner Cable Inc. is launching an iPad application that plays live TV, becoming the first cable company to do so.
There was a time in the not-too-distant past when Skype video calls could only be placed on a computer. Now, the company’s technology runs on iOS and Android smartphones...
Placing a mobile video call is a nice idea – we've all seen the charming ads for the iPhone 4's FaceTime app – but it's not exactly seamless.
According to a marketing executive at Bytemobile, Cisco is wrong about mobile video representing 66 percent of all mobile data traffic by 2015.
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