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Digital video recording study from ABI Research

Nic Rossmüller : 2006-10-13 01:38:00
Digital video recording study from ABI Research : Network-based personal video recording (nPVR) stands as a technology that could radically change pricing metrics, advertising, and content distribution on video networks. Once the technology is proven and content providers sign on, according to a new study from ABI Research, nPVR will help to fuel the overall digital video recording (DVR) market, which will grow from about 20 million subscribers last year to more than 250 million in 2011. “nPVR offers substantial benefits to service providers in terms of cost.” says principal analyst Michael Arden. “But nPVR has to prove that its technology is as good as client-side DVR boxes, and it raises serious issues with some content providers.


GPS mobile phone study by ABI Research

Nic Rossmüller : 2006-10-11 02:11:00
GPS mobile phone study by ABI Research : GPS in the GSM mobile phone has always seemed to be a year away. But 2007 may be the year that it finally arrives, and 25% of WCDMA handsets will offer GPS by the end of 2008, according to a new study from ABI Research. There are four important reasons for this, says principal analyst Alan Varghese. "The first factor inducing vendors to include GPS is regulatory. The second is competition: the CDMA carriers who have had GPS integrated in their handsets since 2002 have been turning on Location Based Services over the past year. A third is economic: carriers continue to look for ways to increase data ARPU and recoup some of their high licensing costs for 3G spectrum.


Online Video player market grows

Ilse Jurriën : 2006-09-04 17:08:00
Online Video player market grows : While 2006 has seen a rapid increase in consumers' use of online video, spurred by the breakout success of websites such as YouTube, the vast majority of video content delivered over the Internet is still held captive on the PC. ABI Research believes that over the next five years new viewing options such as network-enabled video players and download-to-burn will add momentum and broaden the overall market by giving consumers additional choices in how they consume video content. "The percentage of Internet-delivered video viewed on a portable device will go from just 3% today to 16% by 2011," says principal analyst Michael Wolf. It’s a move to portable viewing.


Wireless Media solution study from ABI Research

Nic Rossmüller : 2006-08-20 22:34:00
Wireless Media solution study from ABI Research : Certified Wireless USB and UWB Bluetooth offer differing opportunities for vendors aiming at mass markets for devices using short-range connectivity. Will they have to choose one or the other? "The application protocols that will run over WiMedia solutions are one of the most interesting and hotly contested areas in the short range connectivity market place today," says principal analyst Stuart Carlaw. Startups in this market are moving to all-CMOS implementations in order to drive down the cost of devices and stimulate volume growth. Unfortunately the result is that they need to realize volume shipments within a small window of time, since the margins per chip are extremely low.


Hard Drives in Cellular Handsets rival to MP3 Player

Mark Peters : 2006-05-05 17:12:00
Hard Drives in Cellular Handsets rival to MP3 Player : Mobile phones offering generous data storage, enabled by small hard drives with ever-greater capacities, may soon allow the cellular handset to rival or surpass the portable MP3 player as the mass market mobile music device of choice. Ten years ago, who would have imagined a hard drive in a cellular handset? But as the mobile phone becomes a multimedia entertainment and computing device, it has incorporated high-capacity storage similar to that of a PC. Samsung's SPH-V5400 was one of the first handsets to include hard drive technology, offering 1.5 GB of storage back in 2004; since then we have seen Nokia's N91 with 4 GB, and most recently Samsung's SGH-i310 with 8 GB.






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