Archive for the ‘Time warner’ Category

What 300 Hours of Video Uploaded to YouTube Every Minute Means for Advertisers

Monday, December 1st, 2014
What 300 Hours of Video Uploaded to YouTube Every Minute Means for Advertisers300+ hours of video are being uploaded to YouTube every minute. That's 18,000 hours of video uploaded every hour, or, 18,000 days of video uploaded every day. So what does that amount of content mean for advertisers who are bidding against it, and for creators who want to benefit from monetization?

Video Wars: YouTube Versus the Rest of the World

Thursday, May 22nd, 2014
Video Wars: YouTube Versus the Rest of the WorldYouTube is, and has been for much of the past decade, the single most dominant force in on-line video. But it's becoming less relevant for video creators as options amass. Now that companies like YouTube, and Netflix, have all contributed in lowering bandwidth costs, the market is ripe for opportunity and change.

2014 Digital NewFronts: Firsthand Report From the Frontline

Wednesday, May 7th, 2014
2014 Digital NewFronts: Firsthand Report From the FrontlineWhat is it like to be a reporter in the middle of the 9-day digital extravaganza that is the 2014 Digital NewFronts? We talk to Michelle Castillo, Digital Media Reporter for Adweek, just as the nine-day-long series of events was entering its second week, and asked her for a firsthand report from the trenches.

2014 Digital NewFronts: Firsthand Report From the Frontline

Wednesday, May 7th, 2014
2014 Digital NewFronts: Firsthand Report From the FrontlineWhat is it like to be a reporter in the middle of the 9-day digital extravaganza that is the 2014 Digital NewFronts? We talk to Michelle Castillo, Digital Media Reporter for Adweek, just as the nine-day-long series of events was entering its second week, and asked her for a firsthand report from the trenches.

The Week in Online Video News & Views: 16th March 2014

Sunday, March 16th, 2014
The Week in Online Video News & Views: 16th March 2014Twitter hires a serious ex-YouTuber to beef up, and monetize, its video offering, Netflix is helping the UK government track inflation, and TWC is being sued by the city of Los Angeles. More on these and other stories of the week, from ReelSEO.

Disney to Buy YouTube Network Maker Studios? [Report]

Tuesday, March 11th, 2014
Disney to Buy YouTube Network Maker Studios? [Report]Disney is reported to be in talks to acquire Maker Studios, in a bid to acquire one of the biggest, and most successful YouTube networks around. The deal is rumored to be worth around $500 million and could be a major coup for Disney.

Netflix Pays Comcast, Ends Our Love Affair

Monday, February 24th, 2014
Netflix Pays Comcast, Ends Our Love AffairIn the gilded tower of Comcast, laughter rings throughout the halls as C-level executives "make it rain" with the new found wealth they have just extorted from Netflix to ensure that consumers who already pay both companies get the exact service they pay for.

Apple’s New TV Promises Much More Movie and Cable Content

Tuesday, February 18th, 2014
Apple's New TV Promises Much More Movie and Cable ContentYou won't be able to get your hands on one until the holidays at the end of 2014, but if the insider reports are accurate then the new Apple set-top box will be well worth the wait. The new box will make it easier for customers to navigate between TV shows, movies and other online content,

The Day In Online Video News And Views 31st January 2014

Friday, January 31st, 2014
The Day In Online Video News And Views 31st January 2014Will.i.am and Maker Studios are teaming up on YouTube, Amazon is considering a 50% price increase for their Prime service but say that has nothing to do with increasing online video costs, and TiVo is buying content-recommendations company DigitalSmiths. Read about these and other stories of the past few days from ReelSEO.

Loss of Net Neutrality Could Be Bad for All Online Video Business

Friday, January 17th, 2014
The Appeals Court decision to strike down FCC net neutrality in favor of Verizon, has massive implications for all involved, from ISPs to MSOs to consumers. But what does a loss of net neutrality really mean for the internet, and in particular for online video broadcasting and consumption?