Audio & Video Streaming

Streaming content is an audio or video file on the Internet that is partially downloaded and then played as the remainder of the file is being downloaded. More specifically, live streaming is the method of constantly sending and receiving content over the Internet. Streaming content or streaming media are beneficial in that they significantly reduce, if not eliminate, wait times for online content; usually depending on the speed of their connection. In contrast, video files that reside on a web server will be downloaded for viewing, instead of streamed. Viewers will need to wait for enough of the video to be downloaded before they can view it. This can be a preferable means of transmission if you want to preserve the quality of your video for all viewers. - See more at:

how it works

The audio stream is compressed using an audio codec such as MP3, Vorbis, AAC or Opus.

The video stream is compressed using a video codec such as H.264, HEVC, VP8 or VP9. Encoded audio and video streams are assembled in a container bitstream such as MP4, FLV, WebM, ASF or ISMA.

The bitstream is delivered from a streaming server to a streaming client using a transport protocol, such as Adobe’s RTMP or RTP. Newer technologies such as Apple’s HLS, Microsoft’s Smooth Streaming, Adobe’s HDS and non-proprietary formats such as MPEG-DASH have emerged to enable adaptive bitrate streaming over HTTP as an alternative to using proprietary transport protocols. Often, a streaming transport protocol is used to send video from an event venue to a cloud transcoding service and CDN, who then use HTTP based transport protocols to distribute the video to individual homes.

The streaming client may interact with the streaming server using a control protocol, such as MMS or RTSP.

  • Features

    • Live Events

    • Podcasting

    • Memory Usage

  • Scope

    • Live Video chat with richer content

    • Broadcasting

    • Video Calling and Business meeting

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