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Texas Instruments and RealNetworks on Monday announced that they have broadened their partnership to offer streaming audio and video software for video equipment that uses digital signal processing (DSP). That equipment includes set-top boxes and video phones based on Internet Protocol (IP), network video appliances, personal video recorders, streaming media servers and security surveillance equipment. TI is a leading manufacturer of DSP chips, which clean up and enhance digital transmissions. As part of the agreement, TI will include RealAudio and RealVideo software in its TMS320C6000 DSP systems, allowing manufacturers of video equipment that use C6000 DSPs to provide their customers with access to audio and video streamed over the Internet. C6000 DSPs that include the RealNetworks software will begin shipping in the fourth quarter.
Fox Broadcasting and the TV Guide Entertainment Network are offering streaming video previews of Fox TV shows, which are broadcast in RealVideo when users click on a Fox ad banner in TV Guide's listings. The new feature comes on the heels of Fox News Online's debut of customizable news broadcasts online. As part of the deal, Fox is sponsoring TV Guide's weekend listings online.
A "town meeting" hosted by ESPN featuring President Clinton and various sports stars will be cybercast on ESPN SportsZone, ABCNews.com, and the White House Web site using RealVideo technology. The 90-minute meeting, scheduled for 5 p.m. PT today, will address such issues as stereotypes and minority hiring in sports and the targeting of inner-city children by sports merchandise manufacturers. Viewers will be able to participate in chat rooms and polls.
The Sync, an Internet audio/video broadcasting company, announced the Net debut of two classic horror films: Nosferatu, a 1922 vampire film, and 1919's psychological drama The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari. Both films are available for free download in RealVideo format.
Microsoft upgrades its multimedia streaming software with support for RealAudio and RealVideo content.
The online version of the New York Times has updated its site to offer users RealVideo and RealAudio multimedia plug-ins. The technology allows users to listen to newscasts and watch video clips, including a five-minute radio newscast updated every half-hour. Other additions include new Automobiles, Sports, and Books sections.
Progressive Networks has changed its name to RealNetworks. The company said the move was made to strengthen the relationship between its streaming media products, RealAudio and RealVideo, and the company name. The change is in effect starting today.
RealAudio and RealVideo maker Progressive Networks acquired the substantial assets of film review Web site Film.com. Progressive Networks plans to maintain the site's text-based review format as well as add a "showcase arena" for short films and movie previews.
Several Web tool vendors have announced plans to add support for Progressive Networks' RealAudio and RealVideo streaming technology. The list of companies includes Microsoft, Adobe, Allaire, Sausage Software, Macromedia, Valadeo Technologies, mFactory, Bluestone, and Asymetrix.
Progressive Networks is trying to take some of the hassle out of watching Net video with a new version of its RealVideo software.