For watching music videos, live performances, and other music-related content, Vevo is arguably the best app on the market.
After six months at the helm of the Internet's biggest library of top music videos, Erik Huggers wants to show off the new Vevo. That begins with a revamped app.
Rio Caraeff, who led Vevo from its beginning until he departed in November, joins a former Sony Pictures vice chairman at Vadio, which helps streaming-music services add video to their offering.
The music-video streaming company finds a permanent CEO in Erik Huggers, who ran Intel's TV service before the chip company jettisoned it with a sale to Verizon.
Streaming service amps up its original content with its biggest programming slate so far, finding visitors spend more time when they have more than just slick music videos to dive into.
The music site's monthly views surged by the end of 2013, helped by programming that mimics regular TV. Stay tuned for much more this year.
Top online music-video source Vevo revamps for Google's mobile OS, with quicker load times, sleeker interface, easier navigation and a real-time feed.
Vevo app lets users search for a specific music video or pick a genre station that will stream videos one after the other.
The music video site's latest half-year viewership report shows that for it to build on its area of greatest growth, Vevo's path forward follows a throwback -- a linear channel of videos programmed by humans for TVs.
US revenue from streaming services like Pandora, Spotify and Apple's Beats eclipsed sales of CDs last year, according to data from the music industry's trade group.