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  1. #1
    Junior Member Starlight's Avatar
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    DreamStream to Encrypt Blu-ray Competitor to Prevent Piracy

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    DreamStream to employ military-grade encryption to secure Royal Digital Media's new optical media format, which exceeds Blu-ray's HD capabilities.

    Press Release: Los Angeles (PRWEB) - DreamStream has signed on to encrypt Royal Digital Media's new optical media format. The agreement will allow RDM to employ DreamStream's military-strength encryption in the copyright protection of their high-definition discs.

    The deal marks the first time a military-grade encryption has been implemented in the copyright protection of commercial motion picture discs.
    "DreamStream and RDM's technologies align perfectly, as they both rest exponentially beyond the standards currently being employed," said DreamStream's Chief Development Officer Ulf Diebel, in a statement issued at the signing in Paris.

    DreamStream is the first company to implement a 2,048-bit encryption in consumer media. AES encryption, used in Sony's Blu-ray discs, relies on only a 128-bit system.

    In 2006, a hacker known as "Muslix64" defeated Blu-ray's encryption. Since that time, Sony's system has been faced with continual security breaches and tremendous losses due to piracy.

    RDM has developed a high-definition system that exceeds the capabilities of Blu-ray. RDM's technology offers storage capacity for up to 100 GB on a single disc. Blu-ray discs can only hold 50 GB of data. Due to RDM's increase in storage capacity, their system is able to offer display qualities that greatly exceed conventional, 1080p, high-definition.

    "RDM's format will transform perceptions of high-definition," said Diebel. "RDM's system is able to display the next generation of high-definition: 1920p. With this advancement in technology, true digital cinema will soon be a widespread reality."

    For consumers, RDM's increase in storage capacity allows for a single disc to hold approximately four hours of video content at 1920p resolution.

    Because RDM's system is based on inexpensive red laser technology, their players are expected to sell for much less than Sony's, which routinely sell for hundreds of dollars. The high price of Blu-ray players has been credited for the technology's slow public reception.

    The retail prices for RDM's players and discs are expected to "equal those of the traditional DVD format, greatly undercutting Blu-ray," said Diebel.

    "The mission of RDM is to replace traditional DVD technologies with a comprehensive, next generation HD system," said Eugene Levich, RDM's chief executive officer. "The industry's problem, which Sony has been unable to solve with Blu-ray, is how to transition into HD without destroying the existing DVD industry or gouging the pocketbooks of consumers. We have the solution and can solve this without having to drastically overhaul the entire infrastructure of DVD production."

    RDM's technology can be implemented into existing DVD production processes through the integration of a proprietary software and firmware system. The only potential hardware modification is, "at most, the simple replacement of a single chip," said Levich. As such, existing DVD manufacturers will be able to integrate RDM's technology with only minor modifications to their production processes.

    RDM's players are backwards compatible and able to read traditional CDs and DVDs. Moreover, an innovation in data processing enables RDM's players to "drastically enhance the playback quality of regular DVD content," said Diebel.

    The incorporation of DreamStream's encryption into RDM's system will thwart the piracy of digital content. The content of RDM's discs will only be able to be read by RDM's players. Thus, ensuring that the content cannot be copied and illegally distributed.

    "Because of the extreme marketability of RDM's technology, this deal is very valuable to DreamStream," said Diebel. "The projected value of this contract is more than $200 million over the next five years."

    RDM's format is scheduled to become publically available by the beginning of 2009. Two retailers have already placed orders for the first run of RDM's players. RDM is currently in negotiations to release their technology throughout Europe and Asia.

    DreamStream's security capabilities are achieved through the use of their proprietary, 30-round, 2,048-bit European Encryption Solution (EES). More information on DreamStream can be found at [Register or Login to view links].

    DreamStream - A 2048-bit Military Strength Encryption For Everybody

    The world has gone digital. From children's games in Dallas to brokerage houses in Shanghai, information passes in nanoseconds around the world. What was once sent in armored cars is now transferred via satellite and cable connections. The trouble is that there are no armed guards along the route.

    Pirates are not just found in the movies anymore. Today's pirate is a twelve-year-old sitting on a couch in Hong Kong. Or, worse yet, an unmanned fleet of Xbox's all aimed at your server. Hacker attempts are no longer measured in how many per day but how many per second.

    It is just a matter of time until the pirate comes aboard your ship and breaks into the treasure chest. Unless they cannot see the ship. With DreamStream, your digital information is invisible. Your treasure chest is secured, and the key to it is encrypted with a 2048 bit encryption. Yes, a true digital fortress. A fortress that fits on a very small chip or hard drive!

    Welcome to the future of the digital world. Totally secure; portable; modular. DreamStream's solution to world-wide piracy will keep the pirates where they belong... in the movies. More PlayStation 3 News...

  2. #2
    Registered User amirel's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Starlight View Post
    DreamStream to employ military-grade encryption to secure Royal Digital Media's new optical media format, which exceeds Blu-ray's HD capabilities.
    As usual. AACS also was positioned as unbreakable. Just remember, that AES, AES-HMAC and ECDSA algorithms widely used in AACS are also "military-grade".

  3. #3
    Junior Member Starlight's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by amirel View Post
    As usual. AACS also was positioned as unbreakable. Just remember, that AES, AES-HMAC and ECDSA algorithms widely used in AACS are also "military-grade".
    I always think what can be encrypted can be decrypted in time.

 

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