QSI specializes in Drug Safety and pharmacovigilance services to global pharmaceutical companies including ones in US, Canada and UK. Our Pharmacovigilance and Drug Safety team rich in experience, qualification, maturity and stability.
The Harmonic, Inc. Workflow System (WFS; created by Rhozet, which is now a part of Harmonic) is an architecture for retrieving and encoding audio and video files into multiple single file and adaptive formats, checking their quality, and delivering the encoded results to local or remote destinations. The primary encoding engine has been ProMedia Carbon (formerly Carbon Coder), a Swiss army knife program with extensive input and output options, excellent output quality, and many other fine features. Unfortunately, encoding speed was not one of them.
To remedy this, Harmonic recently released ProMedia Xpress, a highly focused product designed to fit neatly into the encoding workflows used by many broadcasters. Specifically, in its first iteration, the product can only input MPEG-2 transport streams using either the MPEG-2 or H.264 codec, and it can only output H.264 encoded MPEG-2 transport streams, though with additional licenses, the system can convert these outputs into chunked video files and metadata for HTTP Live Streaming (HLS), HTTP Dynamic Streaming (HDS), and Smooth Streaming.
(Le Vision Pictures) Tiny Times, a Chinese feature film set in contemporary Shanghai, made headline news on its opening day in late June by knocking the Hollywood blockbuster Man of Steel from its perch atop the domestic box-office and breaking the...
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This kind of fear brought on by web-based self-diagnosis is called cyberchondria, the preoccupation with medical concerns caused by health research online.
Microsoft Research defined cyberchondria as “the unfounded escalation of concerns about common symptomatology, based on the review of search results and literature on the web.”
Many people turn to the Internet to learn more about their ailments and, hopefully, match their symptoms to a likely cause. But the web’s vast stockpile of (sometimes false) information can actually backfire when people come across rare and horrific diseases that have no bearing in the first place.