Thursday, March 05, 2015
Search
  
Submit your own News for
inclusion in our Site.
Click here...
Breaking News
Google Introduces Insurance Shopping Site
U.S. Trade Office Releases Latest Notorious Markets List
MPEG LA Introduces License for DisplayPort
Toshiba Starts Shipping 20-Megapixel CMOS Image Sensor For Mobile Devices
Larger iPad Production Pushed Back For September
Intel Outlines 2015 Gaming News at GDC
HBO, Apple To Launch Video Streaming Service: report
Xbox One wireless controller Adapter Coming To Windows PCs
Active Discussions
Newbie
Need serious help!!!!
burning
nvidia 6200 review
Hello
Burning Multimedia in track 0
I'm lazy. Please help.
sanyo e6 camera
 Home > News > General Computing > Next MP...
Last 7 Days News : SU MO TU WE TH FR SA All News

Friday, February 05, 2010
Next MPEG Compression Scheme Under Way


MPEG, ITU and EBU are working with other organizations to develop the codec that will replace H.264.

The new High Efficiency Video Coding (HVC) is expected to compress video in resolutions from QVGA to 8Kx4K. It will be targeted at the same applications that use H.264 and MPEG-2 today.

Another goal for HVC is to improve on the efficiency of H.264 by a substantial amount. If the gain in compression efficiency is not very large, HVC use is likely to be more limited as was MPEG-4 Part 2. Both the resolution and efficiency will be helpful for proponents of UltraHD, since transmission of UltraHD content to the home is technically possible today, but not economically feasible, according to In-Stat.

The ITU-T Video Coding Experts Group (VCEG) together with the ISO/IEC Moving Picture Experts Group (MPEG) will once again collaborate on the development of the new compression scheme. MPEG issued a call for proposals for HVC technology in January 2010. Subjective testing will be done on the proposed technologies in 2010. The current timeline calls for approval of the new standard in 2012.

If HVC follows the pattern of MPEG AVC Part 10 (H.264), there will be a time lag between the final standard and the first products. Standardization of H.264 was complete in 2003, but the first H.264 real-time broadcast encoders and H.264 decoder ICs did not begin shipping in volume until 2005.


Previous
Next
BluFocus Launches 3D-Focus Laboratory        All News        AVC License Will Continue Not to Charge Royalties for Internet Video
First Germanium Laser Bring Us Closer To Computers That Use Light Instead Of Electricity To Move Data     General Computing News      AVC License Will Continue Not to Charge Royalties for Internet Video

Get RSS feed Easy Print E-Mail this Message

Related News
Firefox To Offer Free H.264 Codec Plugin
Mozilla Develops Daala Video Compression
Mozilla To Support H.264 Codec in Firefox
Fujitsu Launches Full HD H.264 Transcoder LSI
Fujitsu Launches One-Chip LSI for Full HD H.264 Video Processing with Embedded Memory
Fujitsu to Release H.264 Format Video-Processing LSI Chip
MainConcept Releases World's Fastest H.264/AVC Software Decoder
InterVideo and NVIDIA to Accelerate High-Definition Decoding
Digigami Claims VBR HD MPEG-2 Encoding Competitive with H.264
Fujitsu Develops Low-power Consumption Technology For H.264 Compression Circuits
Sand Video unveils decoder LSI for H.264
Philips launches next-generation Nexperia MPEG-2 codec for DVD recorders

Most Popular News
 
Home | News | All News | Reviews | Articles | Guides | Download | Expert Area | Forum | Site Info
Site best viewed at 1024x768+ - CDRINFO.COM 1998-2015 - All rights reserved -
Privacy policy - Contact Us .