– Centre for content protection (CCP)
Thefull list of available reports and research documents is as follows:
· Content Protection in China2009 – A Technical Perspective — The article’s primary purpose is to updatethe reader with the latest information about the status of content protectionin China. While this document focuses on the technical perspective, we alsoextend the discussion to the commercial and legal perspective where applicable.Technical progress, standards, roles of government entities as well as viewsfrom practitioners will be reviewed in this article. $1000.00
· Content Recognition in China 2009— This paper explores the latest situation of the Internet digital audio-videomarket and the rampant piracy in P2P networks in China. The paper highlightsall developments and issues pertaining to the future potential deployment ofcontent recognition, watermarking, filtering in China. China’s technology andpolicy aspects of content protection will also be reviewed along withinsightful remarks given. Some of the rules and executable schemes for contentcompanies also proposed. $500.00
· Profiles of Regional and International Organisation in relation to CCPActivity —Thisdocument details the different regional (Asia-Pacific) and internationalorganizations whose activities have connection and relevance to the regionalbroadcast issues and content delivery. It includes names of key executives.Organizational backgrounds, activities, contact persons and contact details areamongst the valuable information provided. $500.00
· Content Protection – TheConsumer Choice — ContentProtection is not solely about protecting analog and digital content fromunauthorized access but, more importantly, also about the ability to bridge theneeds of content owners and consumers with new viewing and usage models. $30.00
· Digital Future Symposium – Watermarking and Fingerprinting — Content RecognitionTechnology (CRT) can be used in various deployment scenarios to combat piracy.In this brief paper we explore some of them and highlight developments in Asiaand around the world. $30.00
· Digital Cinema — Hollywoodhas been slower than most to get with this new digital technology for a varietyof reasons. But new statistics show that of the estimated 100,000 cinemasworldwide, over 6,300 have already converted to digital and many more are dueto follow suit. This paper gives an explanatory insight into the issues relatedto digital cinema. $30.00
· Alphabet Soup of Content Protection Technologies — A useful glossary ofthe commonly-used terms and acronyms about content protection technologies. $30.00
· Japan’s Broadcast Protection Solution — In their conversion to digital terrestrialtelevision broadcasting (DTTB), Japan’s broadcasters have adopted theIntegrated Services Digital Broadcasting (ISDB) standard that supports DRM asthe digital TV and digital radio format. $30.00
· What is Content Protection? — Thisarticle seeks to review content protection and how is it all about enabling newviewing and usage models creating new business models by implementing flexibleusage rights to embrace the changing needs of consumers $30.00
· Interviews with ChinaDRM and Vobile — This interview showswhat these two establishments are about and lists their views on the industryand many more. $100.00
· TPM Reports — We are pleased to a comprehensive report on ‘Use, Abuse andPerception of Technology Protection Measures’ (TPM) in Singapore, Australia,Japan and New Zealand respectively. Technology Protection Measures can be defined as the use oftechnological tools in order to restrict the unauthorized use and access to acopyrighted digital content created by its creators. In the absence of TPM, many media and entertainment formatare easy to copy in their entirety. TPMs are most commonly used to protect thecopyrighted digital media and entertainment content in the various businesssectors and subsectors (Table 1), which are involved in the entertainmentindustry such as TV Broadcast (including Digital Broadcast), Films and VisualMedia, Music Industry, Digital Radio and other Digital Content like e-magazine.
— TPM Report,Singapore $500.00
— TPM Report, Australia $500.00
— TPM Report, Japan $500.00
— TPM Report, New Zealand $500.00
There are also other upcoming research initiativesthat the CCP is embarking in. The CCP welcomes sponsorships for these projects.
· Upcoming Research Project onthe Future of Online Video Distribution in China: How Could Online AdvertisingBe a Stable Source of Revenue?
With broadband adoption rates on the rise and onlineaudiences increasing, there is a huge potential for online video websites forTV and movie distribution. Online video distribution empowers consumersand brings movies and TV right into consumers’ living rooms. This empowerment,however, also facilitates the distribution of pirate content. As a result,movie studios and broadcasters are trying hard to implement subscriptionbusiness models and other pay per view businesses online. Particularly, inChina, content distributors and owners are finding it hard to implement this,amidst proliferation of pirate sites.
In China, the Regulator and industry players oftencomplain, “China needs a new business model.” Could online advertising be theanswer for the Chinese Internet population? Is this the way which content ownerscan monetise in China? And if so, how do we implement efficient technologicalsolutions to limit the distribution to only targeted communities? What are theissues, pros and cons and technical requirements? This research concernswhether advertising may be a viable and separate form of content distribution.We will also analyse technological implications, developments and thedistinction between TV and Movie content issues in China.
Purchase research papers on our website www.contentprotection.net