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In the Limelight Blog

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Hello, Limelight Connect members.


This week we have a question about adding user accounts to access the Online Video Platform. 


Q: How can I add more users to my Online Video Platform account?
A: Adding users to your account is easy. Simply click on "Settings" -> "Account" -> "Manage Users" to see a list of current user accounts. You can add a user by clicking the "Create New User" button and filling in the user information. Each user must have a unique email address - upon creation of the account the user will be emailed their temporary password. Every level of OVP account is allowed a certain number of user accounts - if you need more users than your level is allowed, contact your Account Manager.


Have a question or comment? Add to the conversation by commenting below or emailing me at



Keith Weinberger, Limelight’s Director of Product Management, Video, manages the features and roadmap for live streaming video transcoding, video on demand and online video platform products: MMD Live, MMD OD, Video Player and OVP.

Hello, Limelight Connect members. I’m Keith Weinberger, Limelight’s Director of Product Management, Video. In this role, I manage the features and roadmap for our live streaming video transcoding, video on demand and online video platform products: MMD Live, MMD OD, our Video Player and OVP.


Our video products have a multitude of options, and though our documentation is world class, there are still unique questions that come up from time to time about specific customer use cases. I love getting these questions because they illustrate the different ways our products are used in our customers' businesses.


These questions typically come in from specific customers and account teams, but I'm launching this blog series so I can share the questions, and answers, more broadly. If the question is asked by someone, generally that means there are several others who have the same question but have not had time to reach out for an answer. With this series the answers can come to you. To keep things simple, each Wednesday I’ll publish a new Q&A in a quick to read format within the Limelight Blog, which you can subscribe to and search to find answers.  


To start off the series, I’d like to start with a question about our MMD Live product. I encourage you to add to the conversation each week with comments within the question. Or you can send me comments or new questions to answer via email at 


Welcome, and here we go: 


Q: Does MMD Live have support for CORS (Cross-Origin Resource Sharing)?

A: CORS (Cross-Origin Resource Sharing) is enabled by default for all MMD Live output URLs.  The header: "Access-Control-Allow-Origin: *" is included in all playback URL response headers. 


IBC Has it All

Posted by nhoch Sep 23, 2016

In the beginning of this month we’ve travelled to Amsterdam to attend the biggest broadcast and media show in Europe: IBC.


With bags of team spirit we started IBC on Friday morning, Sept 9 at our brand new stand, all in lime green.



Talking to visitors and walking through the massive exhibition with 14 different halls we could definitely see some consistent themes:


Long live OTT

Broadcasters and video providers of all shapes and sizes are launching hybrid platforms with some element of OTT/streaming delivery, whether live or on-demand/catch-up.
Everyone wants to be close(r) to the consumer, which is driving the growth in OTT platforms. Combined with more mature technology and business models, direct-to-consumer services are proliferating, even though there are still many challenges to resolve.



It was apparent that OTT provides a great opportunity for broadcasters and multi-channel TV providers reach a broader audience who want to watch video on a wider and wider variety of devices. However, digital video has to be protected from piracy and theft. People visiting our stand were keen to know not only how to protect websites from incoming attacks, but also how to protect video streams from unauthorized use.



OTT providers know they need to reach the wide variety of devices that their audience use to consume content. Creating workflows to transcode video to all the necessary formats can be complex to configure and manage. Providers are looking to companies such as Limelight to simplify the transcoding and delivery of these necessary formats.

From speaking with other exhibitors, it appears there’s a continued lack of standardisation of video formats across multiple devices. This is not just a short term issue, but will continue to be relevant in the future. Solutions to challenge of transcoding (MMD-OD and MMD-Live) were positively well received by companies we spoke to.


HTML Players

There’s a movement by browsers to manage a slow deprecation of Flash. OTT providers who have used primarily Flash encoded videos are seeking out an alternative for their websites. An HTML5 player is the path forward for providers to deliver their content to all browsers and all devices. 


Virtual Reality 

It was hard to escape virtual and augmented reality and 360 degree video, both across most halls and especially in the Future Zone, where users strapped into VR glasses were screaming over excitedly at a rides simulator.

That said, trends like 8k, VR, Green Screen (specifically for Virtual Studios) were exciting to see, whereas the real buzz was around 4k and 360° videos.



And we must not forget to mention, our prize draw to win a GoPro camera, this got lots of attention:  slip on one of our lime green T-shirts, smile and upload the photo to your Twitter account #LLNW. Yesterday we announced the lucky winner. He was thrilled and tweeted: “That smile was easy, facing the magnificent team of llnw!”


In total there were over 55,700 attendees over six IBC days from more than 160 countries. It was a new IBC record. The exhibition featured over 1,800 exhibitors, including 249 companies at their first IBC.

Our guys loved the show and we are already planning for next year.

You might have heard talk about the demise of Flash for video playback, and wonder how that affects your video content hosted on the Limelight Video Platform. As a valued Limelight customer, we want you to have the most up to date information so you can plan and act in preparation for what’s to come.


First, some facts. If you have heard rumors that Chrome and Firefox will block all Flash content, to paraphrase Mark Twain, “the report of Flash’s death was an exaggeration.” The Chrome and Firefox blogs (references below) describe how Flash will be phased out of the browsers over a planned schedule, not cut off dramatically.


In the Google Chrome blog, the change in Google Chrome regarding the Flash plugin will take place in two phases. Chrome version 53, out in September 2016, will block Flash content that does not show video. This kind of Flash content is generally used for advertising tracking, and is not related to video playback.


Some time in December, Chrome version 55 will be released. This version will block Flash content of all kinds, except on websites that are primarily Flash content. That’s good news for users of the LVP Media Library, which is primarily Flash. However, on sites that mix HTML and Flash, end users will be asked to click to load the content. Firefox is following the same path and roughly the same timeline. Internet Explore and Microsoft Edge both continue to support Flash.


If you have a site that is not “primarily Flash content,” your player and your content will continue to be playable at least until December 2016. Beyond that it will at a minimum require a click from users to play your content.



In anticipation of these changes, we highly recommend you begin your migration planning away from the Flash player. Limelight has all the encoding tools you need plus a brand new video player designed specifically to work using the modern HTML5 media playback standards.


Here’s a recommended series of steps you can take to ensure a smooth transition to a post-Flash world:


  1. Set your encoding profile to include HLS and DASH, in addition to Flash, for your new content. If you are only encoding your content in Flash, eventually you will need to change strategy and we recommend changing now. A combination of HLS and DASH encodings at different bitrates will give you the broadest coverage of browsers and devices. Your users will be able to view your content on whatever device they happen to be on. (Note: if you don’t know how to set your encoding profile, contact your Account Manager for assistance.)
  2. Plan the conversion of your existing content to HLS and DASH. If you have a library of content that is encoded for Flash playback, you will need to convert it to HLS and DASH for the post-Flash world. Large libraries will take time to convert, so plan and start early. Work with your Account Manager to determine the best method to convert your content.
  3. Begin the conversion of your player to an HTML5 compatible player. There are several popular players on the market to choose from. Some are free to use, open source players, and others are available to enhanced features and support from commercial companies. And of course, you can use Limelight’s new Smart Embed (coming soon). You want to be sure your content is ready (see steps 1 and 2) before changing your player.
  4. Plan to start testing the new Limelight Smart Embed when it becomes available. The new version of the Smart Embed skips Flash altogether, instead calling for DASH and HLS encodings depending on the user’s browser and device. We will continue to support our Flash based embed in the foreseeable future, for those who need it. You will find both in the Media Library under the “Embed Code” tab.


December may seem far away, but given how fast the browsers automatically update their user base, it is best to start planning now for your move away from Flash. Thank you for being a Limelight customer – let us know how we can make this transition smooth for you.



Chrome Blog – “Flash and Chrome” Tuesday, August 9, 2016


Mozilla Blog – “Reducing Adobe Flash Usage in Firefox”, July 20, 2016


Microsoft Edge Developer Blog – “Putting Users in Control of Flash” April 7, 2016


HTTP/2 and You

Posted by athompson Sep 20, 2016

There’s been a new iPhone released every year since 2007, sometimes two per year. In that same timeframe, there’ve been 17 iOS releases. This has enabled us to be connected to the web 24/7/365. Forever. I wonder what my phone is doing as I’m typing this…sigh.


Yet the protocol used to exchange communications over the web, HTTP, didn't change one bit from 1997 to 2015. Last year HTTP/2 was standardized and it brought a much-needed facelift to how we communicate on the Internet. However, it's adoption has been slow (for reasons we'll get to in another post).


HTTP/2 aims to help improve the performance of our web. For people who live their life down to the millisecond, you can rejoice. Here are a couple of ways it’s making things quicker for us.


HTTP/2 removes the need for front-end acceleration/optimization technologies


In 2012 there were a number of companies (Strangeloop, Aptimize, Blaze & AcceloWeb) that all focused on optimizing the loading of web pages to get content to end users more quickly. Google open-sourced a now-deprecated protocol, SPDY that had the same goal. It was a hot market at the time and each one them got acquired (Strangeloop was acquired by Radware, Aptimize by Riverbed, Blaze by Akamai, and AcceloWeb by Limelight Networks). Native to HTTP/2 is a lot of the core functionality of these front-end acceleration products like Image Spriting, Concatenating Java script & CSS files, Domain Sharding, and Inlining Assets.


Multiple assets can use a single TCP connection


In HTTP, it was a 1:1 relationship. For web pages that have 100+ assets per page that means 100+ TCP connections needed to be opened. With images, java script and CSS all being used more, latency will go down as you can access that content over 1 TCP connection shaving milliseconds off load times.


As more and more sites are built on top of HTTP/2 I’m excited to see the potential performance gains we experience in the clicks to come. 


This post was originally published by Andrew on LinkedIn. 

We are excited to share with you that today we announced our new Limelight Web Application Firewall (WAF), a cloud-based security service that detects and stops application attacks in real time, protecting websites and web applications from common threats and specialized attacks. The service is integrated with our global CDN, providing a secure, distributed architecture that delivers cost-effective protection for web applications without sacrificing performance for security.

For more details you can read a datasheet here or press release here 

Limelight is making you an offer you can’t refuse – free traffic delivery and cloud storage! You know your customer’s expectations when watching video, visiting your website, or downloading new software – it has to be flawless. If you’ve tried to deliver your digital content yourself, or have just thought about doing so, survey after survey reveals the same concerns – scale and Quality of Experience (QoE). Addressing those concerns quickly leads to a CapEx investment discussion for infrastructure you would need to deploy to not only reach your customers, but to support many device specific formats, and position content near them.


If using a Content Delivery Network (CDN) hasn’t been a consideration, or you haven’t experienced the best digital content delivery services with your current CDN – try Limelight. Now it’s as simple and painless as possible to have your customers enjoy rapid web page loading, broadcast quality video on their devices, and fast software downloads. Limelight is offering free content delivery and integrated cloud storage so you can experience what the world’s largest private CDN can do for your brand and business.


Enough suspense – here’s the deal:

Get up to 500TB of storage and 100TB of traffic–FREE!

Improve user experiences and reduce costs with content delivery solutions from Limelight

Provide your audience with the best possible experience

  • Limelight’s Content Delivery Network (CDN) and integrated distributed storage are ranked among the highest performing in the world, which means your digital content is always delivered at the best possible quality.

Deliver content wherever your audience is, on whatever device they choose

  • Limelight is one of the world’s largest CDNs, with multi-terabytes of capacity and more than 80 POPs around the world, ensuring instant global accessibility to your content. Plus, Limelight can seamlessly format your content for optimal viewing on a range of devices.

Have peace of mind 24/7/365

  • With constant monitoring from Limelight’s world-class Network Operations Center and unrestricted access to live technical support, be assured that delivery of your content is in the very best hands.

   OTT promo2.png

  Promotion details are available on our website here.

When the Volkswagon diesel emission scandal erupted, people wondered- why doesn’t VW just download new software into its cars and fix the problem?  In the era where consumers can download phone apps in seconds, as well as new phone software while they sleep, this is a logical question.  By its own admission, VW deliberately programmed its vehicles to run differently during emission testing compared with how cars were allowed to run on the road.  Scandal erupted when it was discovered that VW diesel cars that had excellent emissions ratings during testing, were in fact, emitting up to 40 times more pollutants under road conditions.


So why couldn’t VW just download new software and declare the problem solved?  Put simply, in many vehicles, the compromised software was hiding a hardware problem.  (Software engineers might relate to this)  Installing compliant software would simply expose the higher emissions. Completely correcting the problem required not just installing compliant software, but making real adjustments to the engine and exhaust system so they produce less pollution.


The cost to VW has been astronomical – close to $15B ($14.7B based on the latest ruling).    Approximately $10B will go toward compensating owners of cars with the offending VW diesel engines, while $2.7B will go towards projects to reduce nitrous oxide emissions and $2B is slated toward green energy projects.  On top of this, VW lost tens of billions in market value which it has not fully recovered almost a year later.


Car manufacturers are already familiar with the high cost of recalls and fixes.  The VW scenario is an extreme case of needing to fix a problem quickly with a high volume of cars.  That, and the cost of the VW disaster, are catalysts for designing even greater software control over engine parameters, and finding more efficient ways to distribute new software updates to car owners.


There is currently plenty of opportunity for improvement.  In the US, car manufacturers are legally prevented from operating dealerships in many states. Dealerships have shown their willingness to fight back against car manufacturers that want to a a direct relationship with owners, as evidenced by the numerous legal battles that newcomer Tesla is now waging.  The result is that car fixes and recalls can take years to propagate through the entire system of arms-length relationships, with the loser being the consumer.


As the car industry becomes more software driven however, manufacturers and dealerships, as well as authorized service stations are all looking for faster ways to get consumers the latest functionality. Hence the intense, ongoing interest in software and firmware-over-the-air (FOTA) strategies.  FOTA for the auto industry will require network solutions that can handle large volumes of software, integrate with global delivery models and handle billions of updates.  It's a tall order, but one that content delivery networks are likely to play a role in.  Already CDN's handle distributing software and firmware updates to millions of phones, TV’s and consumer appliances.  Their capacity and flexibility will likely put them at the center of the car's software download evolution as well.


IBC 2016: Up Your Game

Posted by nhoch Aug 22, 2016

Let’s Talk OTT


Are you part of the rising tide that is sweeping the world of technology? If so, IBC will be a great opportunity for you to catch up with us and discuss some common OTT challenges that you might face. Our technical experts will be on-site throughout the exhibition, ready to explain what it might take to overcome some of those challenges.


Book an appointment in one of our private meeting rooms at the show, or visit us at Hall 3, Stand A23.





Be social: Join us for some complimentary drinks at our IBC “wine down” on Saturday September 10, starting at 4:30PM at our stand in Hall 3, A23.



And don’t miss our prize drawing: Upload your photo with your biggest smile in one of our green Limelight t-shirts to your Twitter account with #LLNW and one of a go-pro camera might be yours.

Yesterday Limelight executives gathered in New York City to ring the closing bell at the Nasdaq!  You can view details and the full ceremony at this link.


Here are some photos from the event.

Limelight team close up.jpg

Team and Tower.jpg


Deep Dive on Rules at the Edge

Posted by wrotch Jul 19, 2016

Limelight customers can benefit from the speed of self-service and the customized power of using rules to accomplish specialized tasks at the network edge.  


Limelight supports a large number of standard configurations for Web Site and App Acceleration content, and most times this allows customers to tailor the delivery of content to their specific needs. But sometimes, more powerful customer-specific logic is needed to be successful. At Limelight, this is accomplished via what we refer to as Rules at the Edge.


The primary benefit of using Rules at the Edge is being able to apply logic at the edge in support of a diverse set of business use cases. Rules provide an enterprise customer the ability to offload complex data manipulation or enrichment tasks to Limelight edge servers, saving them from having to do it as part of their website infrastructure.  What’s done with those rules is customer-specific.




In June, Limelight released new support for configuration of Web Site and App Acceleration services, including a feature called Rules at the Edge. Customers who use self-service configuration benefit from maintaining full control over the process and seeing their changes implemented in our global the network of edge servers in less than 30 minutes.


Rules at Edge screenshot.png


Examples of Using Rules at the Edge


If you are a web developer or are responsible for configuring your website properties, the following information should help you to understand the direct impact of Rules at the Edge. Let’s look at a few ‘real world’ examples of how our customers use rules.

  1. Doing GEO lookups and using the results: Through basic configuration and a feature we call IP Access Control, customers can whitelist or blacklist requests based on the geography of the requester. Sometimes, however, a customer wants to use the GEO information to accomplish more than simply allowing or blocking requests. This is where rules can be helpful. For example, say you had a global logistics company that had different content to display based on the country of the requester. Rather than directing the user to some landing page and requiring them to choose a country first, rules can be used to look up the country of the requester and return content specific to that country.
  2. Working with Cross Origin Resource Sharing (CORS) headers: CORS headers are used to manage and control what content can be sourced cross-origin. Rules at the edge can view the origin specified in a request and, for example, look this up dynamically against a list of ‘approved’ origins. If allowed, the response can contain an allow_origin value of that origin and if not on the approved list it can allow it but redirect the allow_origin header value to a different destination.  All of this means rules at the edge can provide custom logic run at the edge to set allow or deny values in CORS headers.
  3. Manipulating cache keys to optimize content delivery: Using rules to manipulate cache keys can reduce the number of copies of content the edge may need to hold, at the same time increasing cache efficiency, reducing storage requirements, and reducing the amount of traffic back to a customer’s origin. For example, let’s say a family of e-commerce sites are all selling the same item with associated photo and video content. Rules at the edge can be used to translate a series of requests, say for and, making these requests all point to the same single object regardless of which of many domains are requested.
  4. Setting content expiration: Sometimes rules are used to assist a customer with managing the expiration times of content. Rules can be used by the edge server to insert a content Time to Live (TTL) value for the content so that this does not have to be managed by the customer or at origin.
  5. Controlling whether or not cached content should be returned: An example of this would be using rules to override the fact that normally if cookies are associated with a request you might assume the content was dynamic and needed to come from origin. But in some cases you wish to pull the object from cache regardless of the presence of a cookie.


These are just some of the many possible uses for rules. With the use of a lightweight and efficient scripting language deployed on edge servers, many things are possible. If you think you may benefit from Rules at the Edge, or want more information on types of rules that can be created, please contact your Limelight Account Manager or Solutions Engineer.


IBC 2016: Let's Talk

Posted by nhoch Jul 19, 2016

In September, leading media companies will gather at the annual IBC show in Amsterdam. Planning on going ? If so, make sure to stop by the Limelight team in Hall 3, Stand A.23 to say hello. It's a great opportunity for Limelight customers to find out what's new from our technical experts, and to connect with our senior management team as well.  Our experts will be on-site throughout the Exhibition (9 - 13 Sept 2016) to  answer your questions about what it takes to consistently deliver your video content at broadcast quality, everywhere in the world. Whether you want to talk about OTT, customizable cloud-based workflows, multi-format delivery for any device, security, or any other video delivery topic, we'll be ready!


Haven't signed up yet? Email to book an appointment in one of our private meeting rooms at the show, or just come by at Hall 3, Stand A.23.


We look forward to seeing you!

At Limelight, we pride ourselves on delivering excellent service, including a superior cache hit rate. High cache hit rates improve response time, throughput, and availability, and protect customer origins from high requests per second and high traffic. High cache hit rates help customers to avoid costly buildouts of networks, servers and locations to protect them, because Limelight provides that protection for them.


Through Limelight’s diligent and relentless efforts, we have made a phenomenal leap in cache at the edge. In fact, utilized cache at the edge is now 33 petabytes, which is 50% more than the 22 petabytes from just a few months ago.


What is the impact? One way to measure it is to look at the data from one of our customers, a multi-national software and device manufacturer. For this customer, we charted out cache hit ratio and requests per second from March 1-June 10, 2016.


Here is what we see:


In a time of significant CDN traffic growth for us and the industry, this customer had a cache hit rate of 98.45% on May 1, and by June 1 had moved to an incredible cache hit rate of 99.83%. Even better, the cache hit rate had very low variability (standard deviation of a mere 0.65%) even though their traffic was highly variable!



On any given day, we are managing an astonishing 20 to 25 billion objects in cache at the edge. We have added 50% more total cache at edge while significantly reducing the number of total servers as we move to be much more dense and green and power efficient.  Proof that server count is an irrelevant metric, and is only a sign of inefficiency and an aging fleet!


We have the best CDN service, and now there is 50% more of it—with better performance, fewer total servers, less total electricity, and less total floor space. We’ve gone from great to incredible!

Earlier this week, we shared the exciting news that Limelight joined the Google Cloud Platform CDN Interconnect program. This collaboration brings some significant benefits to anyone using Google’s Cloud Platform with Limelight’s Content Delivery Network (CDN).


As an interconnect partner, Limelight has a number of direct interconnect links with Google’s edge network. So, if you are using Google’s Cloud Platform with Limelight’s CDN, your traffic will bypass the public Internet. That results in dramatic performance improvements and lower costs, since your traffic is subject to Google’s discounted egress pricing.


Adding CDN delivery to your Google Cloud Platform services brings other benefits as well. Digital content is cached in the Limelight CDN offloading your Google Cloud Platform origin and further reducing network egress costs. In addition, you get to use all of the value-added services a leading CDN provider like Limelight offers, including security services like SSL encryption and DDoS protection.


We are excited to be partnering with Google’s Cloud Platform and we will continue to work on tighter integration in the future to benefit our joint customers. Stay tuned!


You can read more about the Google-Limelight relationship on our website.

Organizations interested in distributing live video streams need to make decisions about how much of the process to handle themselves vs. offloading to service providers. A starting point would be to examine what other companies have done to successfully transition to publishing their own content. As a hypothetical example we will look at a company that produces and packages on-demand and live streaming videos, and distributes them via YouTube.

The popularity of YouTube as a go-to site for on-demand and live video is unquestioned. Of the broad spectrum of content hosted on this site, a particularly useful genre is workout at home video. For the organizations producing content in this space, leveraging YouTube’s infrastructure is an easy way to distribute exercise videos to viewers, but at the risk of having them enticed by all the on-page content, and click away from your video. For video producers with a large and growing audience, protecting their brand and keeping users engaged is of paramount importance. A good way to accomplish this is to distribute the videos directly to subscribers, but most companies lack the infrastructure to broadly reach subscribers everywhere.

Introduction to MMD Live

Fortunately, Limelight’s Multi-device Media Delivery Live (MMD Live) provides the infrastructure to take in their live streaming feed and make it available for their website. We are going to explore new capabilities now available with MMD Live that enable live streaming with the flawless viewing experience demanded by audiences. We will limit the discussion to formatting streams for various viewing devices and distributing them globally.

MMD Live simplifies the workflow for delivery of live streaming content in the face of many challenges. Among them is supporting the variety of devices users consume video on, from Smart TVs, to laptops, mobile screens, and game consoles, as well as a company’s mobile app, Roku channel and their syndication partners. To address this, MMD Live supports transcoding to multiple bitrates and formats from a single live stream, and transmuxing into the popular formats HLS, HDS, MSS, RTMP and RTSP. Offloading stream transcoding and transmuxing to cloud-based services eliminates CapEx expenditure for on-site compute resources and management of the workflow.

Easy Delivery

Production tools have become sophisticated and inexpensive, so our fitness video company would have a straightforward path to producing their own OTT channel. Mixing live streaming with pre-produced video to create a 24/7 channel is easily within a small company’s capacity. Distribution to a geographically and device diverse audience is where MMD Live provides a cost effective service that the company cannot easily reproduce.

To simplify the process of generating the correct format stream for every user device, MMD Live lets you send a single bitrate RTMP stream to the Limelight ingest servers, and the stream will be trancoded and transmuxed into multiple bitrates of playback formats HLS, HDS, MSS, RTMP, and RTSP. The converted stream is sent to edge delivery servers located across our global network and allow viewers to access the live stream on any device within seconds, no matter where they are. If viewers are watching using the Limelight live video player, their experience will be optimized as the video player autoselects format and bitrate for the device and the current connection speed. If you use your own video player, the playback URLs provided will allow access to multiple bitrate streams so your player can optimize the viewing experience in the same way the Limelight video player does.

More Features

In addition to making worldwide delivery to multiple devices, here’s what’s new in MMD Live:


    • A new MMD Live Transmux slot—Sophisticated content providers can publish multiple bitrates of their live stream to MMD Live for multi-format delivery.
    • Control Self Service User Interface—Access to the Limelight Control Portal gives you direct access for you to configure slots, copy them, delete slots, and view slot detail and reports.
    • MediaVault—Server side authentication service secures live streams from unauthorized access.
    • Integrated Live Player—The SmartEmbed live video player for websites autoselects for device, browser, and connection speed.

Business benefits

The new capabilities make MMD Live a more powerful platform enhancement for delivering live video streams to global audiences, with numerous business benefits. Stream delivery is simplified by automatic on-the-fly format conversion during live streaming with delivery directly to users. Protect content from unauthorized access to enforce licensing restrictions. MMD integration with the Limelight CDN provides instant global scale to get your content to audience devices anywhere.

If you have any questions about MMD Live or the new capabilities, please contact your account manager. They are, as always, here to help you succeed.