Latest News on AOMedia and AV1
News on the subject of AOMedia and the creation and adoption of its revolutionary new AV1 video codec is fast and furious. Below is an up-to-date resource of AOMedia and AV1 in the news.
Seven big tech companies – including Amazon.com Inc., Google Inc. and Netflix Inc. – announced Tuesday they are teaming up to develop new media formats, starting with royalty-free video.
Seven leading internet companies, among them Amazon, Netflix, Google and Microsoft, have come together to create the Alliance for Open Media, an open-source project that is aiming to develop next-generation media formats.
The newly formed Alliance for Open Media hasn’t officially announced that they see VP9 as the next-generation media format, but sources indicate that will be the case.
In a rare moment of cooperation, seven of the technology industry’s most prominent software makers have banded together to create a next-generation standard for encoding and decoding video streams.
Microsoft Corporation (NASDAQ:MSFT), Netflix, Inc. (NASDAQ:NFLX), and Google Inc (NASDAQ:GOOGL) Developing A New Video Format
Alliance for Open media is essentially trying to make an end to MPEG LA, a group that continues to license big video formats like H.264.
The worlds largest tech companies, including Amazon, Cisco, Google, Intel Corporation, Microsoft, Mozilla and Netflix, are forming the Alliance For Open Media to create an open-source, royalty-free video format…
To better protect creators of future online videos, some of Silicon Valley’s largest tech companies have banded together to create a royalty-free video format called the Alliance for Open Media (AOM).
Some of the tech industry’s largest companies — Cisco, Microsoft, Google, Intel, Mozilla, Amazon and Netflix — have banded together to boost the quality of online video.
Some of the biggest technology companies in the world are collaborating on a new series of media codecs and formats that they hope will constitute an “open standard” for video content on the web.
Development of new codecs is an often frustratingly slow process due to issues with patent and licensing. To combat this and stride towards a more united and open internet, the top tech companies around the net have banded together to create ‘The Alliance for Open Media’.
A bunch of tech industry giants just teamed up to fight for a new kind of video, and Apple is not in the group
Tech titans Amazon, Netflix, Cisco, Microsoft, Mozilla, Google, and Intel have banded together as the Alliance for Open Media to come up with a new standard for online video.
Amazon, Cisco, Google, Intel, Microsoft, Mozilla and Netflix today announced that they have formed a new open source alliance — the Alliance for Open Media — with the goal of developing the next generation of royalty-free video formats, codecs and other related technologies.
With Google, Amazon, Cisco, Microsoft, and others joining forces in the Alliance for Open Video to create a new royalty-free codec, an alternative to HEVC (and its controversial royalties) is on the way. Does this spell the beginning of the end for HEVC?
Things are moving fast for royalty-free video codecs. A month ago, the IETF NETVC Working Group had its first meeting and two weeks ago Cisco announced Thor. Today, we’re taking the next big step in this industry-wide effort with the formation of the Alliance for Open Media.
Amidst news that Google has adopted a new logo (and everything that comes along with that), Sundar Pichai let slip that Google is joining the likes of Microsoft, Amazon, Netflix, and others to form the Alliance for Open Media (AOM). The organization’s goal is to collaborate on open and royalty-free digital formats for “next-generation ultra high definition media.” In other words, it will develop new image, audio, and video codecs and container formats that are totally free for non-commercial and commercial use.
Seven of the largest tech companies have formed the new Alliance for Open Media, an open source project to develop new formats, codecs and technologies for viewing ultra high definition video and other media on the Web.
This week the Alliance for Open Media was launched in hopes of bringing a single open format to video streaming services worldwide. This single format would be adoptable by all, and given the members of the alliance that’ve announced their allegiance so far, this Alliance is going to be adopted by the biggest of the big. Founding members of the Alliance include Amazon, Cisco, Google, Intel Corporation, Microsoft, Mozilla and Netflix. If there were a group of technology leaders able to make this format happen, it’s this one.
Seven large technology companies, including Amazon, Cisco, Google, Intel Corporation, Microsoft, Mozilla and Netflix, announced that they have formed the “Alliance for Open Media” to create a next-generation video codec that’s unencumbered by patents and royalty-free.
Microsoft has joined forces with six other industry giants, including Google, Amazon, and Mozilla, to form the Alliance for Open Media. The alliance’s main goal is to work together to create new open source formats and codecs for online video, audio, and other streaming media.
In all, the Alliance for Open Media is made up of Amazon, Cisco, Google, Intel, Microsoft, Mozilla, and Netflix. Each member will contribute its expertise to an initial project in an effort to create an open, royalty-free “next-generation” video format that adheres to the following:
Along with Google, Mozilla, Cisco, Intel, Amazon, and Netflix, Microsoft will participate in a new consortium aiming to co-develop the next generation of media formats.
A group of major tech companies that are often seen as competitors have announced that they’re all working together on at least one project: an effort to create open source, royalty-free media formats and codecs.
Microsoft, Google, Mozilla, Cisco, Intel, Netflix, and Amazon today launched a new consortium, the Alliance for Open Media. The group plans to develop next-generation media formats—including audio and still images, but with video as the top priority—and deliver them as royalty-free open source, suitable for both commercial and noncommercial content.
Both open and closed projects have their place; there are arguments for each as to which is better. For standards, however, open is preferable. By preventing licencing fees and legal patent battles, the technology can continuously evolve without interruption.
Video codecs are not the most interesting topic for most, but without them, good luck binging on Netflix or watching VMA clips in your browser.
Development of new codecs, however, is often slowed by patent and licensing issues. So some of the top tech companies are teaming up to develop an open-source, royalty-free video format.
There’s a new video codec alliance in town.
Seven companies – including Amazon.com Inc. (Nasdaq: AMZN), Cisco Systems Inc. (Nasdaq: CSCO), Google (Nasdaq: GOOG), Intel Corp. (Nasdaq: INTC), Microsoft Corp. (Nasdaq: MSFT), Mozilla and Netflix Inc. (Nasdaq: NFLX) – have formed the new Alliance for Open Media to develop “next-generation media formats, codecs and technologies in the public interest.” The group’s first project is to create an advanced, royalty-free video codec that is open, scalable and optimized for the web.
The list, with a few notable exceptions, is a roster of some of the biggest names in tech: Amazon, Cisco, Google, Intel, Microsoft, Mozilla and Netflix are teaming up to revamp the way video works over the Internet
Some of the largest companies in online media have banded together to battle back against excessive patent licensing fees for streaming video.
Amazon, Cisco, Google, Intel, Microsoft, Mozilla, and Netflix have all joined the Alliance for Open Media, a new consortium aimed at developing a new, open source, royalty-free video codec to compete with High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC), the up and coming successor to H.264/MPEG-4 Advanced Video Coding (AVC).
Tech’s biggest companies — including Google, Microsoft, Amazon, Facebook, Cisco and Netflix — have finished the first version of video compression technology called AV1, and now they’re ready to use it to speed up your streaming video.