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Heiko Closhen, Entrepreneur

Exscudo releases preview video of Channels App ahead of ICO


geocurt36 in exscudo

Today the Exscduo team published a video showing the functionality of Channels in a test environment. Though admittedly the video is a bit rough around the edges, the simplicity and features this platform provides continue to intrigue me.
What I find appealing about Channels is that it has the speed and simplicity of a coin-shifting service like Changelly or ShapeShift along with the accessibility of fiat currency. I'm not aware of another service that provides all of this, and with exchanges beginning to struggle with withdrawals and deposits in fiat there could not be a better time for this exchange to launch.
I certainly expect there to be challenges with fiat integration, and many people who love cryptocurrency value it for the lack of regulation and oversight – but the reality is it will not make it's way to the masses without OPTIONS that include this oversight.
If you're interested you can learn more about Channels here here. The ICO portal is here.

I think the app looks outstanding for a first release and I look forward to trying it out. It's slated for release Q2, as is the Exscudo exchange which will serve as the engine behind the app. The app will be released on both Android and iOS.

Quick reminder that I'm only sharing my thoughts here. I'm not an expert, and I'm not giving advice. All investments carry risk and each individual should perform due diligence prior to any investment. I am receiving NO BENEFIT from Exscudo for this post nor am I affiliated with them. I WILL purchase EON tokens in the auction.

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Can YouTube TV, Sling TV, and Sony PlayStation Vue survive the death of net neutrality?

These internet-based TV systems face a hostile market since they must compete with ISPs.
 Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols
The good news for cord-cutters is that last week YouTube TV softly launched in New York, Los Angeles, San Francisco, and Chicago. So, another success story for cord-cutters, as pricey cable companies are given more competition, right? Right? Think again.

Sure, YouTube TV, Sling TV, Sony PlayStation Vue, and FubuTV are all gaining viewers. In 2016, SNL Kagen reported that US cable subscribers dropped by 1.7 million. MoffenNathanson analyst Craig Moffett proclaimed the loss of subscriptions as "the fastest rate of decline on record."

 Cashless payments: How one city has made electronic transactions pay off
Cashless payments: How one city has made electronic transactions pay off

To counter a national aversion to digital payments of any kind, the northern Italian city of Bergamo has taken matters into its own hands, with some beneficial results.

Read More
Kagan analyst Tony Lenoir added the subscription data for the end of 2016 "should settle the debate" about whether pay TV providers should be concerned about cord-cutters. In 2017, one in eight cable customers are getting broadband internet but no television.

The cable companies aren't happy. Yes, selling broadband and "skinny" internet TV bundles such as AT&T's DirecTV Now is profitable, but it's not as profitable as the traditional cable TV business.

What's a cable company to do? Look to Trump's net neutrality hostile Federal Communications Commission (FCC) for help. One of Republican FCC chairman Ajit Pai's first moves was to give AT&T an unfair advantage in the streaming TV market with DirecTV Now by allowing AT&T Mobile customers free streaming.

Now, you may think, "That's a great deal!" Sure, unless you want to watch Sling TV or one of the other services. Then, it's a major pain-in-the-rump. Or, if you get your broadband from Verizon or Sprint, in which case there's no advantage to subscribing to DirecTV Now.

The bigger problem behind ISPs' "zero-rating" is it's profoundly anti-competitive. Google can afford to start a new video service, but in a world without net neutrality, no one else can.

The entire point of net neutrality was to provide an even playing field for both ISPs and user. You can visit Facebook, share a photo on Instagram, or watch Netflix and not worry about broadband pricing. It was, from an internet user's viewpoint, one price for everything.

In a world without net neutrality, your ISP may offer one video service for free while charging for Netflix, which eventually means you pay more. Oh wait, Comcast, among others, already tried that trick in 2014. In 2017, the ISPs will get away with it.

This is capitalism 101. In the short term, it makes sense for AT&T to have its own internet TV network. It will be the same for the other ISPs. In the long run, they'll all end up facing ticked off customers, but when do companies look beyond the next quarter these days?

Soon, you'll have little choice but to subscribe to the internet TV package your ISP offers. Not only will it be the only thing you can afford, but your ISP may refuse to allow you to watch another. Take, for example, Charter Spectrum. At the moment, Charter is fighting with Fox. The upshot is Fox doesn't want to pay more for its TV channels to be carried on Charter's TV cable offerings. What's to stop this from happening on the post-net-neutrality internet? Nothing.

Another pair of problems is that if your ISP is also controlling your internet TV-viewing habits, it also must closely track your viewing habits. And you thought you had trouble because your smart TV was spying on you!

What will the ISP do with knowing that you like watching the Adult Video News awards on Showtime? Thanks to Trump's FCC and a Republican-dominated Congress, it'll sell that data to advertisers, of course.

As Sen. Ed Markey (D-Mass.) said in a statement: "Senate Republicans have just made it easier for American's sensitive information about their health, finances and families to be used, shared, and sold to the highest bidder without their permission."

Of course, the ISPs promise they won't sell your data, but that's nonsense. No, they won't sell your video-watching habits with your name attached to it, but they will sell the raw data, and then the network and Big Data experts will work it out from there.

In the end, what I see happening is the promise of cord-cutting will be replaced by the reality of the old cable TV model carried over the internet. I doubt very much that the new video services will survive in this market.

Worse still, we may see the open internet replaced by closed fiefdoms similar to the online services of the 80s and 90s such as AOL, CompuServe, and Prodigy. With the end of net neutrality, bad times are coming for all internet users.


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YouTube’s $35-a-month TV streaming service just launched — here’s what it’s like

 Steve Kovach 
Google's experiment to court cord-cutters begins now.

On Wednesday, Google launched YouTube TV, the live-TV video-streaming service it announced earlier this year, on iPhone and Android. It costs $35 a month, and up to six users can share an account. (However, you can stream on only three devices at the same time.) You also get a one-month free trial and can cancel whenever you want — no contracts.

YouTube TV includes over 40 channels with the option to buy premium networks like Showtime. There's also a virtual DVR service with unlimited storage so you can stream shows you've recorded to your device and skip past commercials.

Here's a quick overview of the channels you get with YouTube TV

I've been using YouTube TV for only a few days, so this isn't a full, in-depth review. I also haven't had a chance to test the service on Chromecast or use the voice-control features with the Google Home speaker. But overall, the video streams have been steady and reliable on YouTube TV, which has been a big challenge for competitors like DirecTV Now and Sling TV. We'll see how it holds up once the public gets to try it though.

Want to see it in action? Keep reading.

View As: One Page Slides

YouTube TV is a separate app you download for iPhone or Android. It's not on devices like Roku or Apple TV yet.


If you want to watch YouTube TV on your television, you'll need Chromecast or a special TV with Google Cast.

Chromecast and Google Cast will let you beam YouTube TV from your phone to your television.The Home tab recommends live and recorded shows you might want to watch based on shows you've selected to record.

The Live tab shows you what's streaming now from about 40 channels. 

The user interface is nice here. You swipe up and down to channel-surf, and previews start streaming as soon as you scroll through. The Library tab displays the shows you've saved to your virtual DVR. You have "unlimited" DVR space, but shows disappear after nine months.

Clicking the + button next to a show will save it to your DVR. The show will automatically record the next time it airs. You can also fast-forward through commercials on shows stored in your DVR . There are also a lot of shows and movies available to watch on demand.

If you like sports, you can select your favorite teams, and YouTube TV will automatically record the games they play.  

You get access to YouTube's original programming. These shows also come with YouTube Red, its $10-a-month subscription service that doesn't include live TV.
You get access to YouTube's original programming. These shows also come with YouTube Red, its $10-a-month subscription service that doesn't include live TV.
YouTube original shows feature YouTube stars like Lily Singh and MatPat.

Although YouTube TV is a bundle with over 40 channels, you might have trouble finding what you want to watch.

There's no CNN, Discovery, HBO, TBS, Comedy Central, or a slew of other popular channels.

YouTube TV has all four major broadcast networks, though, which have been tough for competing services to provide. Still, channel availability can vary depending on where you live.

This is the biggest drawback to YouTube TV right now. While DirecTV Now offers packages with 120 channels or more, YouTube TV's selection feels limited in comparison.

There's some good news: AMC networks are coming soon.
AMC was one of the biggest networks missing from YouTube TV when the service was announced. But now YouTube says it's coming soon, along with IFC, Sundance TV, BBC America, and others. It won't cost extra.

You can add Showtime for another $11 a month.
Other premium services like Fox Soccer Plus ($15 a month), Shudder (coming soon), and Sundance Now (also coming soon) will be available as add-ons.

YouTube TV isn't a good option for most people.
Hollis Johnson
To borrow Google CEO Sundar Pichai's favorite phrase, it's clearly "early days" for YouTube TV and similar services.

As nice as it is to stream shows to your smartphone, it'd be better to have more options besides Chromecast to watch on TV. And YouTube seems so steadfast in keeping the price at $35 a month that it's willing to leave out a lot of cable channels people love.

The technology behind YouTube TV feels sound, but it'll need to grow up a lot before it becomes a viable cable replacement for most people.





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