Summary:

Limelight Shows Off Adobe’s HTTP Dynamic Streaming; at NAB this week, Limelight and DirecTV provided a joint demo of Adobe’s new HTTP Dynamic Streaming technology, which combines the benefits of Flash streaming with the benefits of HTTP delivery. (Limelight blog) Irdeto Secures Adobe Flash Access 2.0; […]

Limelight Shows Off Adobe’s HTTP Dynamic Streaming; at NAB this week, Limelight and DirecTV provided a joint demo of Adobe’s new HTTP Dynamic Streaming technology, which combines the benefits of Flash streaming with the benefits of HTTP delivery. (Limelight blog)

Irdeto Secures Adobe Flash Access 2.0; content protection firm announced an agreement with Adobe to support Flash Access 2.0, through which it will provide a hosted licensing service for content providers to distribute digital media content securely over the Internet. (Multichannel News)

RipCode Brings Streaming Flash Video to iPhone & iPad; the startup’s TransAct Transcoder V6 works by intercepting Adobe Flash video and translating it into a format compatible with both the iPhone and the iPad. (ReadWriteWeb)

Sky Strikes an IPTV Deal With Canvas Box Maker Humax; the satellite TV distributor has won carriage for its Sky Player on another hybrid TV box — this time from Humax, the UK’s largest Freeview set-top box maker and Project Canvas “innovation partner.” (paidContent:UK)

Time Warner Cable Relaunches Site En Espanol; the cable operator redesigned its Spanish-language Web site, TimeWarnerCable.com/Espanol, which includes new e-commerce features, information, tips and videos. (Multichannel News)

FLO TV To Add Interactive, VOD Features; FLO users will be able to click for more information about a show or click to buy an advertised product, as well as having access to a catch-up service that will allow popular shows to be stored on FLO-enabled mobile devices for on-demand viewing. (Multichannel News)

Advocates Warn Court of Viacom’s DMCA Proposals; a group of public interest groups filed an amicus brief on Monday on behalf of YouTube in its battle with Viacom, taking aim at the latter’s “dangerous and unnecessary” interpretation of the safe harbor provisions in the Digital Millennium Copyright Act. (Ars Technica)

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