First DLNA Certified Mobile Is Nokia N95 8GB
The Nokia N95 8GB is the first mobile phone to be certified as a Digital Living Network Alliance device. Consumer electronic equipment that is DLNA certified shares a common platform and offers easier interconnectivity for transferring media and content. The DLNA has certified the N95 8GB as a mobile digital media server due its ability to store and share large quantities of photos, music and video. The DLNA has certified over 1,800 other devices, but the N95 8GB is the first phone to meet the DLNA standards.
PMA and A4WP Rebrand As the AirFuel Alliance
Nov 3, 2015
The Power Matters Alliance and Alliance for Wireless Power today announced plans to fully merge organizations under the AirFuel Alliance brand. The standard-bearers for wireless charging agreed to work together earlier this year, and today's rebranding is the final step in the process of creating a single consortium committed to improving the standards for and experience of wireless charging.
YouTube Reimagines Its Premium Video and Music Services
May 17, 2018
YouTube today announced YouTube Premium and YouTube Music, services that replace YouTube Red and YT Music, respectively. Moving forward, YouTube Premium will be the video site's top-tier service, offering originals, ad-free play, background play, and downloads across YouTube.
Instagram Intros Live Video and Disappearing Photos
Nov 21, 2016
Instagram today announced two new features for its mobile app that expand how people can share photos and videos. First, the social network is marking the debut of live video within Instagram Stories.
Google Photos Debuts Suggested Sharing, Photo Books
May 17, 2017
Google today made it easier to share photos with others. The new suggested sharing tool relies on machine learning to recognize faces in photos and match them with known contacts.
Amazon, Google, Microsoft Working On Open Media Formats
Sep 4, 2015
A handful of tech companies this week launched the Alliance for Open Media with the intent of creating an open standard for high definition video that will be compatible with all devices across the web. The companies hope to field next-generation codecs that are interoperate and open, optimized for the web, and scalable to any device at any bandwidth.