Solo HDMI and app.
LiveU is extending its Solo product line of wireless video encoders with an HDMI encoder and a tool for added graphics on the fly.
Samuel Wasserman, LiveU’s CEO and Co-founder, said, “When we launched Solo at IBC two years ago, we knew that we were bringing something different – a broadcast-quality cloud streaming solution based on our proven bonding technology. After selling thousands of units, we’re now taking our solution up several notches, enabling customers to elevate their content as well as extending our reach to other markets, such as sports, education and brand marketing.”
Solo’s portfolio now includes:
• Solo HDMI encoder – at $995, Solo HDMI version offers a lower priced option for portable live online coverage. This complements the award-winning SDI/HDMI Solo, priced at $1495.
• Solo Studio – featuring cloud graphics for branding content, including titles, logos, and scores.
• Solo app (iOS) – combining cellular and Wi-Fi connections for more reliable streaming than smartphones.
The LiveU Solo portal user interface, accessible on any web-enabled device, has also been upgraded helping customers to navigate and complete tasks, such as Facebook Live scheduling.
Wasserman continued, “Customer engagement is crucial across the spectrum and, with the Solo Studio, our customers now have the tools to create more dynamic and professional content and reach wider audiences in more places and on more platforms.”
You might also like...
Following numerous private conversations and panel discussions at the recent 2018 NAB Show, it’s become clear that broadcasters are being challenged like never before to hold the line on CapEx spending while delivering more content across their linear platforms. Because o…
Virtual Reality (VR). There are basically two camps; you love it or could not care less. The rabid VR fans look for every hit of a new product, technique or movie/clip to try. The reality is that creating VR…
The EBU (European Broadcasting Union) has urged the whole video service industry to unite behind Virtual Reality and avoid the mistakes made with previous attempts to deliver new experiences for users, such as 3D.
Flipping homes may be all the rage, but for many news directors the idea of gutting the studio to give it a fresh new look is a pipedream. However, with the use of augmented reality (AR) a newsroom can have…
Most of this industry’s professionals did not attend the 2017 NAB Show. And those who did could not have visited all 1800 exhibitors. Here is a review of some of the technology you may have missed.