Teltoo’s technology incorporates P2P algorithms.
Teltoo also brings WebRTC enabled real-time video delivery and analytics to Haivision.
The acquisition enables Haivision to apply its machine learning capabilities against real-time network analytics to optimise complete edge-to-edge low latency video workflows.
“Teltoo is a technology innovator in the WebRTC enabled peer-to-peer live video delivery market,” said Mirko Wicha, President and CEO, Haivision. “Teltoo has deep knowledge of applying this technology with unique insights into optimizing network topologies. Combined with our multi-CDN and artificial intelligence expertise, Haivision is once again set to disrupt the video streaming industry.”
Teltoo’s technology incorporates P2P algorithms, enabled by WebRTC, for ubiquitous low latency browser support. This is said to significantly reduce the reliance on CDN distribution, eliminate buffering and deliver higher quality to each viewer all while increasing reliability and reducing overall cost. Haivision says it will be integrating the Teltoo technology across its products.
"By pioneering the SRT protocol and the SRT open source initiative, Haivision has already proved itself to be a leader in our industry," explained Pablo Hesse, CEO, Teltoo. "Together with Haivision, we are well positioned to achieve our vision of setting the new standard for video streaming delivery."
The Teltoo acquisition comes only eight months after Haivision’s purchase of LightFlow Media Technologies. With both entities based in Madrid, Spain, the teams will join forces to augment Haivision’s global development organization, headquartered in Montreal with additional R&D offices in Portland, Chicago, and Hamburg.
You might also like...
The Reed Solomon codes are defined by what the decoder expects to see and the encoder has to be configured to suit that.
Felix Krückels is a certified audio engineer who graduated from the Detmold University of Music and has been involved in immersive audio since 2012. He was there when NHK launched its Super Hi-Vision project with the help of Lawo.
The latest MPEG codec H.266 has been unveiled by Germany’s Fraunhofer Heinrich Hertz Institute with claims it will at least double the compression efficiency of its predecessor H.265, also known as HEVC.
The explosion in digital technology that led to Compact Discs, DVD, personal computers, digital cameras, the Internet and digital television broadcasting relies heavily on a small number of enabling technologies, one of which is the use of Reed-Solomon error correcting…
The first burst error correcting code was the Fire Code, which was once widely used on hard disk drives. Here we look at how it works and how it was used.