42 Results for



Watermarking to replace DRM?

Technology could eventually take the place of DRM, which is both ineffective and alienating to consumers.

By Aug. 16, 2007


Study: Digital watermarking market growing

Sales for technology for inserting digital watermarks and fingerprints into media files will quadruple by 2012, a new study finds.

By Jan. 23, 2008


Microsoft licenses audio watermarking technology

As part of its ongoing push to get more return on its research and development budget, the software maker licenses out more technology from its research labs.

By Aug. 15, 2007


MPAA joins Web standards group amid video DRM dispute

Google and Microsoft are working on a Web standard for video copy protection, but the idea has notable opponents. Now the MPAA can lend its voice directly to the controversy.

By Jan. 8, 2014


OctaneCloud AMI zooms past expectations, now free

Amazon Web Services' latest streaming success for games and apps, powered by the new JavaScript codec ORBX, becomes popular enough to drop from $99 to nada.

By Dec. 18, 2013


Watermarks tap old trick for mobile media

Digital watermarking from Digimarc is giving smartphone users the ability to interact with newspapers, magazines, audio, and video.

By Mar. 1, 2011


Amazon signs up for 'future of streaming' ORBX

Amazon becomes the first major partner to agree to use lightweight new technology from Mozilla and OTOY for streaming games, video, and software.

By Nov. 6, 2013


Adobe Photoshop Touch for Phone

If you're looking for something beyond simple photo retouching and filtering for your late-model phone, Photoshop Touch hits the mark, but look at user reviews before you leap.

By Feb. 27, 2013

3.5 stars Editor's rating Feb. 27, 2013

MSRP: $4.99


Five ways to turn your phone into a killer camera companion

Photojojo shows you five ways to turn your phone into a tool for taking better photos on your point-and-shoot or dSLR camera.

By Mar. 5, 2013


ORBX streaming tech could revolutionize computing

The first notes in a dirge for traditional computing have been sounded, says Brendan Eich, the inventor of JavaScript -- and he couldn't be happier.

By May. 5, 2013