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A company that had specialized in royalty-free imagery sales now offers music, too. The reason: more licensing revenue from its video-licensing business.
The online photo-licensing companies have disrupted the traditional stock-art business, and more changes are afoot as Stocksy gets a new CEO, Getty ends its Flickr partnership, and more iPhone photo apps arrive.
Facebook will pay to let advertisers use Shutterstock's photos and illustrations in a deal emblematic of the stock-photo business' spread across the online publishing world.
A new entrant in the stock-image market seems likely to find a niche with a business model that returns more license revenue to photographers.
Bruce Livingstone, a pioneer of Internet-based stock-art sales, is launching a new venture even has his original company struggles with some disgruntled photographers.
Image rights-finding service PicScout is making its catalog more than 7 million images larger.
Stock art company says it needs a "need a bigger, better offering to achieve success in microstock." It is folding its low-cost photography-licensing site into its Veer property.
A microstock's job is connecting customers with the right image among millions. By injecting color into photo discovery tool presentation of videos better, Shutterstock hopes to juice sales.
Stock-art shop Shutterstock will pay its top-traffic photo submitters 30 cents per image downloaded, an increase from today's 25 cents.
Stock photography gone 2.0.