Samsung took the next step in its quest to revamp its media services Wednesday with the launch of Milk Video11, a mobile video aggregation app that puts the focus squarely on short-form content. Milk Video aggregates videos from a variety of sources, including YouTube, Vevo, Vice, CollegeHumor, BuzzFeed and AwesomenessTV, and presents them to users…
Today Snapchat unveiled a partnership with payment processor Square to launch payments inside the Snapchat app. The feature, dubbed Snapcash, allows users to send money to friends on the network by... Keep reading →
With Tumblr's recent video launch, multichannel networks jockeying for YouTube "stars," Facebook, Twitter and others' advanced video products, and the ascension of digital video consumption, it appears difficult for analysts to find meaning outside of the implications for YouTube -- currently the dominant, indisputable leader in this space by virtually any measure. But the problem with framing everything against a revenue model is that it completely misses the question of solving a consumer problem.
Samsung Electronics is rebooting its mobile video strategy in a test of whether short-form video content can drive mobile revenues just as games have. The South Korean company has earmarked several tens of millions of dollars to invest in short-form video for a new mobile product, according to people Samsung talked to about the effort. Internally, the product had gone by the code name Volt but will launch under another one. The initiative is being overseen by John Pleasants, a gaming veteran who managed Disney’s mobile services and gaming business before joining Samsung as executive vice president of media solutions in June. While the initial business model for the service, which could also include music, isn’t clear, over time the company is looking to create media services for which it could charge a few dollars a month, said one of the people briefed.
When the Tiiny video app initially launched, one of its main features was that the videos would disappear after 24 hours. For version 2.0, the developers at North Technologies threw out... Keep reading →
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