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Here comes a good news for those video creator who are fed up with the video piracy especially on social networking sites as Facebook is planning to launch a Video Matching Technology” which will inform the real video owners that those videos are uploaded by others. In May, Jukin Media, a video licensing agency Inventions best known for Fail” clips, described Facebook's copyright problems as massive.” In June, Fullscreen CEO George Strompolos, who runs one of the biggest YouTube video networks,tweeted that he was getting very tired of seeing our videos ripped there with no way to monitor or monetize,” the news report reads.
Our system does not make any assumptions regarding the location of the videos, but in these cases we are given very valuable additional information to limit the searches, as we already know that we are dealing with the area of Iraq or Syria, and therefore, we would only use reference videos from there,” explained Xavier Sevillano, one of the study's authors.
Microsoft revealed the news on its Windows blog , where it's been keen to promote third-party Windows 10 hardware after launching its own Surface Book Toshiba says the stylus' 2,048 levels of pressure and specially coated 1,920 x 1,280 3:2 IPS screen help artists feel like they're "writing on paper with a real pen." However, the DynaPad's performance may disappoint artists familiar with the Surface Pro, as it's limited to a 1.44GHz Intel Atom CPU and 4GB of memory.
A news report published in ReCode, confirms that in order to control the video piracy on Facebook, the company has decided to come up with the technology. Facebook is now a major player, so this kind of effort was obvious and overdue,” the news report reads. Facebook's response comes after video makers and distributors have grown increasingly vocal about pirated videos, which by one estimate accounted for more than 70 percent of Facebook's most popular videos. Stories and videos are posted daily, selected from hundreds of sources from around the world.
Second, nobody is really using algorithms of any sophistication, with the possible exception of Google News: All of these sites and apps rely on the most basic stats, such as how many times a URL is shared, and most of them — including Twitter — add a significant layer of human curation. Third, news consumers still have to put a fair amount of work in before they can get the news they want, consistently and readably.