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American Fork, UT (PRWEB) January 08, 2014
Millenniata, the industry pioneer responsible for M-Disc’s lifetime optical data storage capabilities, today announced partnerships with the leading optical disc drive manufacturers in the world. Samsung, LG, and LiteON optical disc drives will carry the M-Disc logo to inform customers of the included M-Technology. The adoption of M-Disc by leading hardware innovators and software innovators such as CyberLink and Nero sparks a revolution in consumer and business Archival Storage opportunities. Partnerships with leading computer companies will be announced in the coming months.
Millenniata is also partnered with RITEK, the leading optical disc manufacturer in the world, to manufacture and distribute both the DVD and Blu-ray M-Disc through their own channels and through other leading optical brands. With world-wide distribution and broad industry support, M-Disc has created a platform for consumers and enterprises to archive their most precious data permanently across all storage platforms.
As the industry’s first consumer archival platform, M-Disc has elevated the storage industry’s overall standard. With the onset of consumer demand for more reliable and safe data storage capabilities, the M-Disc storage platform provides the capacity to store all data for up to 1000 years. The platform also eliminates the need for constant data management.
“We’re truly proud to be working with the industry’s most influential OEM leaders in the storage space, who have helped bring the vision of reliable optical data storage to life,” said Paul Brockbank, CEO of Millenniata, “Our consumer archival platform proves that the optical storage medium is alive and well, and we’re setting the standard for long term archival media longevity.”
The current data storage landscape for the consumer segment illustrates that digital media doesn’t withstand degradation and corruption over time. Consumers are becoming more aware of the frailty of their digital files and seeking methods to ensure storage for their lifetime.
M-Disc is the only data storage solution to withstand rigorous testing by the US Department of Defense. Even today’s leading archival optical discs weren’t up to the challenge. M-Disc is resistant to extreme conditions of light, temperature, humidity and more. M-Disc cannot be overwritten, erased or corrupted by natural processes. It’s also compatible with any DVD or Blu-ray drive, so data is accessible anywhere at any time.
Millenniata’s M-Technology has become the standard in permanent data storage, creating partnerships with industry leading optical disc drive manufacturers Hitachi-LG Data Storage (HLDS), Toshiba Samsung Storage Technology (TSST), Philips & LiteOn Digital Solutions (PLDS), Panasonic and Quanta Storage Inc. (QSI). The patented M-Disc technology is the world’s first truly permanent digital storage solution proven to last centuries when tested under ISO standards. The M-Disc, including the new 25GB M-Disc Blu-ray and the standard 4.7GB M-Disc DVD, is constructed of inorganic rock-like materials, resistant to light, temperature and humidity. This combination allows information to be written once and read forever. For more information, please visit http://www.mdisc.com.
We would like to emphasize today more tips and tricks about lightscribe technology. Relatively new, many users never heard about it. This labeling method requests had been increasing lately and our job is to inform our customers about this phenomenon. No doubt, the cost of using this technology is the cheapest out there.
In order to be able to use lighscribe technology you need a Lightscribe enabled burner (buit in your PC, laptop or external drive) and Lightscribe media blank disc. We provide with free labeling software (works with Windows, Mac and Linux) every purchase of Lightscribe duplicator. Using the software is very easy and obviously we can assist our customers anytime they need help by calling out toll free support phone number.
The process of creating lightscribe media uses no ink, no peeling and no smudging but laser-etched thanks to lightscribe burner. Creation of your image can take from 1min to 15mins depending of the image complexity. Bear in mind that this is a monochrome only but discs can be found in a different colors making the final product very good looking and creative style.
We recommend these steps in order to get the best result:
1. Place the disc into the tray and start burn your desired data, photos, videos, etc.
2. When all completed, open the tray and flip the disc.
3. When you have your design ready burn it onto your disc. P.S. You use same drive that burnt your data earlier.
For more details of how lightscribe works do not hesitate to contact us by calling of email us.
SUPER FAST & SECURE SHIPMENT ITEM SUPERB BEST SELLER AAAAA+++++ THANK YOU!
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Very good product, arrived in a few days – and all questions asked were answered
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Super people, really excellent service. Very satisfied. Many thanks!!!!!!!!!!!!!
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Very good kontakt and send the item very fast – Sehr guter Kontakt schneller Ver
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very high quality product received with thanx higlly recomended 10/10
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Excellent communication, prompt despatch, great item. Many thanks.
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expedition rapide, materiel conforme et de qualitée, good deal
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Tranzazione perfetta e veloce venditore consigliato
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The most reliable and cost effective publishing solution. Microboards G4 printer with Systor 1-7 24X CD DVD M-disc Duplicator Tower now for £999.
Very low cost production with a great power and quality for burning and printing. Using M-disc media your data is stored safe for a lifetime.
All our M-disc duplicators supports any regular CD and DVD media.
Solutions and ideas made for professionals!
All over the country, churches big and small have taken full advantage of the technological advancements that can transform the church service into a take-it-home experience. In some ministries, cassette tapes are still the standard for recording and archiving the service. Others have long ago moved on into the digital era, recording services using CD or DVD technology. But even churches with the most modern of technologies can use a refresher course from time to time, whether that means upgrading to the latest and greatest devices, or just considering some new ideas or learning from other churches. Here are ten ideas where you may find a way to give your media ministry a new edge.
1. Disc Printing: Less Effort Than You May Think
Many ministries recording services with CDs stop after the recording stage. A flashy label on your disc may seem like a lot of effort at a hefty cost, but the truth is, the process can cost a lot less than you may think. With various disc printers, you can liven up your discs with vibrant, full-color images that print in sixty seconds, and at costs of less than 20 cents per disc. Labels make your discs stand out, and give your ministry a professional look.
2. A New Look: Redesigning Your Label
So your church doesn’t have an in-house graphic artist? Not a problem. Designing a great disc label can often come down to nothing more than finding an enticing photo or an interesting font. If you’re new to the design game, try taking a few pictures of your church, or scan some old photos. Using free label designing software like SureThing, it’s a cinch to drag and drop images and edit text on the disc template. If you really feel up to the challenge, try creating a label using a more advanced program like Photoshop to create collage effects by overlapping photos and applying gradients. (And if all else fails, there’s probably a fresh-faced artist in the congregation who would love to take a stab at it!)
3. New Media: Water Resistant, Scratch Resistant, and a Glossy Finish—on an Inkjet Printer!
If you’ve been printing on regular white or silver inkjet discs, you probably know by now that they don’t always stand the test of time. Just like anything printed on an inkjet printer, a drop of water can smear and ruin a beautiful disc cover. Last year, several well-known disc manufacturers, including Japan-based Taiyo Yuden, created an inkjet disc that would stand the tests of time. These special discs are resistant to water and scratches thanks to a special glossy coat that absorbs the ink. The result also leaves your disc with a superior glossy finish. Even carrying your disc through the pouring rain won’t smear the printable surface.
4. Utilizing Your Publisher for Move-Ins and Shut-Ins
There are other intriguing ways to reach out to your community using your disc printers, copiers, or publishers. Consider the move-ins—the new members of your community. What better way to greet them to the neighborhood than with a CD or DVD inviting them to attend your church? Contact your post office to collect a list of newcomers and mail them a friendly welcome-to-town disc. In addition to the existing church members who are able to attend services each week, there are likely dozens of locals who would gladly be at service—if they were able. Delivering a copy of the weekly service to the sector of the church unable to attend in person is a great way to spread the good word! And don’t forget about the “move-outs,” the congregation members who have had to leave the community. Keep them in the loop and let them know they’re not forgotten!
5. Authoring: Adding Functionality and Menus to the DVD without Getting an Engineering Degree
I have a degree in Multimedia/Web Development, and even I get a little hesitant when thinking about having to create DVD menus and chapters. Luckily, someone else found an easy way to do it. A number of products on the market, such as the Pioneer LX-1, allow users to record video from any source onto a DVD in real time, then follow simple on-screen steps to author convenient menus and other interactive features.
6. The Next Wave: Increasing DVD Duplication Throughput
Perhaps your congregation has grown in recent years, and you’re struggling to produce the number of discs needed in the time allotted. Either an upgrade to your disc duplicator or adding more duplicators are solutions to the problem. Many manufacturers offer tower DVD/CD copiers ranging from 1-to-1 all the way to 1-to-16, all burning at top speeds of 48X CD and 16X DVD. Maybe instead of upgrading from your 7-drive copier to a 10-drive system, add two or three 7-drive units. Should one of the towers go down at the last moment, you’ll have two more standing.
7. Boxed Sets and Ministry Series: Using Your Disc Publisher to Offer a Bigger Product
Some ministries have been utilizing their disc publishers to the fullest and offer collections of discs, often bundling themed sets together for sale. When a guest pastor is in town to read the sermon for a four-week stint in August, he can leave the church-goers with his words of wisdom with a four-disc box set. Or maybe your church wants to take the seven Sundays of services leading up to Easter and bundle them together in a single, convenient package. Or compile a “best of” audio series from the special music throughout the past year.
8. Packaging Your Media
In many cases, packaging is what sells the media. If you’re using a clear jewel case or a paper envelope with window, your disc label and design can sell the product. Otherwise, your packaging will have to carry the weight. For those listening to the CDs in their cars, cases are often tossed aside, but others archive their collections and rely on packaging to preserve the discs, as well as distinguish between one another. Try distributing discs in different manners to accommodate different people. It’s easier to create artwork for DVD cases (video tall boxes) than CD cases. Inserting one sheet of 10 ¾” x 8” sheet of paper into the plastic case lining is easier than prying apart the CD case.
9. Down the Road: Planning for Blu-ray and HD-DVD
CDs and DVDs will probably be around for a very long time to come, but the next wave is already making its splash onto the scene. While Blu-ray and HD-DVD are becoming popular in some industries, like video gaming, it will likely be a few years before the public begins switching over to these high-capacity discs. But even now, with one recordable Blu-ray disc, a church could archive a year’s worth of services with a few gigabytes to spare.
10. Archival: Keeping Your Content Safe for the Future
The key to archiving anything is simple: backup. And if you’re on top of your media ministry, you’re likely producing backup copies of all content already. However, there’s a lot more to archival than just backup. CDs and DVDs typically are guaranteed for 100 years; but once your church has 100 years worth of archived discs boxed up in the basement, you may be in for a rude awakening. Organization is crucial. Set aside room to neatly arrange discs by date, so any time a particular disc is needed, you won’t have to waste valuable time searching. If you’re printing disc labels, make sure to add the date to the label. Archiving is often based on personal preference. Do what works for you. You put a lot of work into making certain that each service goes off without a hitch; make it last for years to come!
Nvidia has announced at its GPU Technology Conference (GTC) that its upcoming Tegra 6 chip will be a 64-bit chip that will use Finfet transistors.
Nvidia has only just released Tegra 4 and Tegra 4i, which sports a software defined radio. Jen-Hsun Huang, co-founder and CEO of Nvidia said Tegra 6, which is codenamed Parker, will be a 64-bit processor and use Finfet 3D transistors.
Huang said the Parker system on chip (SoC) will feature a Maxwell GPU that will support the firm’s CUDA GPGPU programming lanuage. However it was Huang’s statement that the chip will make use of Finfet transistors that strongly suggested that TSMC, the firm’s favoured fab partner, is getting close to sampling Finfet 3D chips.
Huang also said that Parker will be the firm’s first 64-bit ARM processor, meaning it could also herald the firm’s entry in the burgeoning ARM server market. Given Nvidia’s strong showing in the GPU accelerator market, the Parker chip could be used as a controller to send data to Maxwell GPUs.
Nvidia’s Tegra 6 Parker chip will be based on the Denver CPU architecture, which will make its entrance in the Tegra 5 chip cycle. Huang did not say when Parker will appear, but given that Tegra product cycles seem to be around a year, the tail end of 2014 would be a safe bet and jibe with the slew of 64-bit ARM chips that are expected to flood the market in 2014.
Though unconfirmed it seems that Microsoft is planning to release the next major version of Windows in November 2014. The product will not really be called Windows 9, but Windows Blue instead. Windows 8 will receive an update later this year alongside a first beta version of Windows 9 in January 2014. Details on what Windows 9 will have to offer are vague, but it will likely have improved touchscreen support.
Here’s Neowin on the topic:
According to Win8China, who have provided a number of Windows leaks in the past, Microsoft are likely preparing Windows 9 for a tentative November 2014 product launch, with a beta to be available in January 2014. Now of course this is just a rumor at this stage, however a release scheduled for late 2014 does fit with what we’ve heard in regards to a yearly OS update cycle for Windows. Windows Blue will be an upgrade to Windows 8 that will be launched this year, while a full version upgrade will come the following year, and naturally November is the perfect time ahead of the holiday season.
A select handful of Galaxy series smartphones are rumored to see the Android 5.0 Key Lime Pie update.
The Samsung Galaxy S4 and Galaxy Note 2 are on a short list of devices rumored to see an Android 5.0 Key Lime Pie update, according to SamMobile.
A select few members of the Samsung Galaxy smartphones are expected to see an update to the next version of Android, presumed to be OS version 5.0, known as Key Lime Pie.
A “prelist” of updates apparently obtained by the mobile blog suggests that the soon-to-be-released Samsung Galaxy S4 will be joined by four other models to receive the forthcoming Android 5.0 OS, including various versions of the Samsung Galaxy S3, Galaxy Note 2, Galaxy Note 10.1 tablet, and the Galaxy Note 8.0 tablet. The Galaxy S4 and Galaxy Note 8.0 have yet to launch.
The prelist does spell out a number of Samsung models that may not see any updates beyond Android 4.2.2 Jelly Bean. Devices found on this particular list include the Samsung Galaxy S2, the Galaxy Note, and a variety of other models with limited market availability.
Other handsets which could be left behind are the Galaxy Ace, Galaxy S3 Mini, Galaxy Young, and Galaxy Premier. Most of these devices are not exactly powerhouses, but one might think that least the newer ones, like the Galaxy Grand Duos and Galaxy X Cover 2 might be eligible. However, since they’re lower-end models, Android 5.0 could pass them by.
It is worth noting that this prelist has not been confirmed, and that things of this nature are subject to change. Google is expected to announce the next build of Android at Google I/O 2013, which takes place in May.