Using Amazon’s Spot Instances well requires a mix of business and technology strategy that has fundamentally makes assessing your computing portfolio a lot like creating a balanced financial portfolio. Here’s how to make it work.
Tablet video viewing grew 110 percent in 2012 – but mobile video hours still just account for little more than eight percent of all time spent viewing online video, according to Ooyala.
Ooyala now allows its customers to embed videos right within their tweets – and anticipates that some of the tweeted videos may be very Twitter-esque.
Last week’s CES event brought a clutch of announcements around interactive TV services — specifically around more content getting pushed to…
Amazon’s Kindle Fire tablet, widely viewed as the only real challenger to Apple’s iPad is out in the wild. Those who got the device have been putting it through the paces. Online video platform, Ooyala has taken data from its platform. Here is what Fire owners are watching.
Startup Vidyard has raised $1.65 million in an effort to grow its platform for enterprise video distribution. The company hopes to take on existing companies like Brightcove and Ooyala as a way to manage, measure and monetize videos that businesses put on the Internet.
DaCast is looking to make live streaming easier with a new offering it calls “streaming as a service.” With a flexible pricing model and easy set up, it hopes to find a sweet spot between enterprise platforms like Brightcove and free live streaming services like Ustream.
Online video distribution startup Ooyala has received a strategic investment from hardware maker Motorola Mobility. The announcement comes just a day after Ooyala launched new social features, and while Motorola is in the midst of being acquired by Google in a deal worth $12.5 billion.
IAC’s video sharing site Vimeo now offers a pro product aimed at small and medium-sized businesses that want to host video without paying hundreds of dollars a month to do so. Priced at $199 a year, the service severely undercuts similar offerings from Brightcove or Ooyala.
San Francisco–based VidCaster is taking the beta tag off its online video distribution platform, opening for anyone to sign up. For example, companies that want to use video for marketing but don’t have the resources to build and maintain a whole site themselves.