Meerkat brought live mobile-streaming video into the mainstream, but its lack of features makes it an easy target for its much better competition.
Chanting, flowers -- it's the story of what happened when CNET reporter Ben Rubin decided to interview Meerkat CEO Ben Rubin.
Days after Twitter cut the live-streaming app off from easily reaching Twitter's audience, Meerkat's CEO says it's "grateful" to Twitter for helping jump-start the service.
Mobbing means Meerkat will syndicate popular streams to its own feed to boost viewership and interest in popular streams.
In the bitter battle to be your live-streaming option of choice, Meerkat is going for a first-mover advantage to nab users and keep them put.
The interface for Meerkat doesn't have much to it. Unless you're shooting a new video or receive a link to one, there's not much to do in the app.
There can only be one king of Twitter livestreaming.
With Twitter's Periscope hitting the scene, we had to see how it measures up to Meerkat.
Is Meerkat's dominance of the live-streaming mobile video market over? Also, Facebook talks more about Oculus, and its high-flying Wi-Fi drones. All that and more in your look back at the week in tech.
Meerkat has enjoyed over a month of dominance in the streaming-video category, but Twitter's release of Periscope has changed all that. Here's why.