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The world's biggest short film festival just got shorter with the launch of TropVine -- a competition to find the world's best six-second video.
Social media is a company's best friend -- until it involves copyrights and trademarks. The latest example: Sports broadcasters are cracking down on 6-second clips of the World Cup.
Users of the 6-second looping video app can now see how many times their video has been repeated across the web.
Adding sections for search and discovery, the people behind Twitter's loopy video service are giving the general public a front row seat to view the app's hidden gems.
The official Vine app hits Windows Phone and it has nearly all the same features as the iOS and Android apps.
The 9-month-old app has ripened with features that give people more control over their mini movies.
Forget the classic science fair display board, GE's #6SecondScience fair uses Vine to explain concepts like electromagnetism and frog anatomy.
A user-generated trend catapulted to industry-embraced phenom, low-budget clips displaying song lyrics are starting to eclipse their big-budget brethren -- and may address a yearning lost in the streaming shift.
What can you do with Instagram's 15 seconds that you couldn't with Vine's 7? Learn to cook, courtesy of Dutch chef Bart von Olphen.
CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Daniel Terdiman discuss Twitter's recently launched video-embedding feature. Hear the details on Vine and how Twitter arrived at the maximum length of 6 seconds per clip.