If I said to you five years ago that Google would be entering the cell phone market, you would have said I was crazy. Look at the market now and you will see Google Android phones being sold by multiple carriers. This is only one example of Google’s attempt at controlling your computing experience. In the near future, Google will be attempting to control your searches, run your cell phones and computers, as well as be your long distance phone carrier. All of this will be under the guise of cloud computing.
I’d say that it depends on what kind of service and QoS you are looking at. For example, when you say “video” you mean video conferencing and not something like VoD. The Bandwidth requirements will vary according to your service requirements.
Don’t go to work every day and hope they management will keep your job safe. That is not their responsibility. They have to keep the company profitable and growing. If that means cutting workers in a slowing area, then that’s what they do.
Generally speaking, there are quite a few variables as to how much bandwidth is required. On ITVN and Fios systems, 1.2Mbps seems to deliver 480 equivalent video and 5.1 audio. HD content usually requires at least 5 Mbps. The biggest issue normally seen is the consistent availability of bandwidth. If there are multiple users in a household or in the same area, the bandwidth fluctuations can cause buffering and degrade the picture quality. You may also see latency issues running ping tests or excessive pings.
You’ll also get access to Easy http://www.iptvsemtravas.com/siteiptv/, which lets you utilize a number of online services directly from your TV – including Netflix, Pandora, Facebook, and more.
Companies such as Raku and others who simulate a video distribution platform such as cable or satellite are on the rise as well. What does this mean for consumers and viewers? It means they’ll have much more access to the exact type of content that they want to see when they want to see it. So what does this mean for traditional TV channels? What this means is that now more people have more access to other nonlinear nontraditional channels and which are competing with the conglomerate channels. This means the older more popular financially secure channels are now Facing a problem because many Of their viewers are being lost to other nontraditional channels.
Somewhat disappointing was that there were no specs given during the keynote (1080p, internal flash, 4 USB inputs, and proprietary high density optical discs were confirmed after the keynote). Also disappointing was that the only game announced was Lego Cities. No Mario, Zelda, Metroid to be found, although you know those can’t be far behind. Also disappointing was that there was only Wii U tech demos, nothing substantial. And finally, the 3DS. It’s going to be interesting to see how they will compete with the Vita. A year head start is nothing to sneeze at, but it looks like the Vita might deliver a better all around experience than Nintendo is offering. The 3DS game presented didn’t stand out like the Vita games did, period.
PS: Are you still skeptical about the future of mobile TV? Are you still thinking like ‘why would I watch TV on mobile phone, it sounds highly unlikely’ or something like that? Well; don’t worry. You’re not alone. Even my dad, few years back, used to tell me something like ‘how can someone make money by building a search engine?’ The search engine he was talking about has managed to make a dollar or two today. It goes by the name Google.