generate qr code with c# AVC/H264 patents in Software

Create QR-Code in Software AVC/H264 patents

AVC/H264 patents
QR Code ISO/IEC18004 Creator In None
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VC-1 patents
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Disc replicators Player manufacturers, software player developers
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Dolby
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Fees per decoder and/or encoder based on units per year: no fee for up to 100,000, $020 up to 5,000,000, $010 for more than 5,000,000; annual cap of $5 million ($8 for computer OS) in 20062012 Dolby Digital and $066 per 2-channel decoder, $071 per 2Dolby TrueHD/MLP channel decoder + 2-channel encoder; patents $103 per TrueHD decoder DTS and DTS-HD $11 to $2 per DTS 51 decoder or $17 to Audio patents $3 per DTS HD or DTS 61 decoder depending on volume; discounts for nonretail PC applications
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Blu-ray Disc Demystified
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Content Protection, Licensing, and Patents
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Table 44 BD and Related Format and Patent Licensing (continued)
Licensing Entity License Cost Who Pays
Via Licensing
MHP (GEM) patents One-time fee of $15,000 ($1000 for small Player manufacturers, companies), $175 per product software player developers Digital HDCP format and $15,000 per year; $1000 for 10,000 device Player manufacturers, Content patents keys ($010 per key), display manufacturers Protection, $2500 for 100,000 keys ($0025 per key), LLC (Intel) $5000 for 1,000,000 keys ($0005 per key) 5C DTCP format and patents HDMI format $14,000 (small) or $18,000 (large) per year; $006 (small) or $05 (large) per device (for key), $200 per order $10,000 per year (less for volumes of 10,000 units or less); $005 per product ($004 per product if HDCP implemented) Player manufacturers, display manufacturers Manufacturers of players, displays, receivers, cables, and related hardware Disc replicators or content providers
HDMI Licensing, LLC Verance
Verance Copy $004 per disc Management Systems (audio watermark) format and patents Watermark detector $10,000 to $300,000 per year depending on unit volume $50 per watermarked track
Player manufacturers, software player developers Production houses Player/recorder and drive manufacturers, software player developers, disc replicators, recordable media manufacturers Player manufacturers (DVD-Video or DVDAudio), ROM drive manufacturers Recorder manufacturers, recording drive manufacturers DVD "decoder" manufacturers DVD "encoder" manufacturers Player manufacturers Drive manufacturers (recording)
DVD FLLC
DVD format and logo
$10,000 per year per format
DVD patents
Greater of 4% of price ($8 max) or $3 per unit
Greater of 4% of price or $6 per unit
Greater of 4% of price or $050 per unit Greater of 4% of price or $075 per unit 3C (by Philips) DVD and optical disc $350 per DVD-ROM/Video unit; $250 patents per DVD-Audio unit DVD-R/-RW/ +R/ +RW patents (incl HP for +R/+RW) $8 per DVD-R/-RW/+R/+RW unit
continues
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Blu-ray Disc Demystified
Content Protection, Licensing, and Patents
Table 44 BD and Related Format and Patent Licensing (continued)
Licensing Entity License Cost Who Pays
Philips
VCPS
$5,000 one time, $005 per device, $220 per order of keys 2% of price $5 per unit
CD patents CD recordable patents (incl Sony, Yamaha, Ricoh) Video CD patents (incl Sony, France Telecom, IRT, JVC, Panasonic)
Player/recorder manufacturers, drive manufacturers Player manufacturers, drive manufacturers Recorder manufacturer
$075 per unit
Player manufacturers, software player developers Player manufacturers
Thomson
Dolby Digital patents $060 per unit (3 or more channels) (incl IRT and France Telecom) DVD patents ~$1 per player/drive ~$020 per disc $15,000 annually per license category
Player manufacturers Disc replicators Player manufacturers, software player developers, disc replicators, large content developers Player/recorder manufacturers, software player developers
Discovision Optical disc patents DVD CCA CSS
CPRM, CPPM
$12,000 per year per product category ($30,000 annual cap); CE devices: $005 per unit for player or $010 per unit for recorder/player; PC software keys: $10,000 for 1M units, $25,000 for 10M units $006 per DVD-Audio disc $002 per CPRM recordable disc
Disc replicators Recordable media manufacturers
Macrovision Macrovision ACP
$50,000 initial charge and $25,000 yearly Player manufacturers, PC renewal or $15,000/$10,000 for quantities or graphics card manuup to 15,000 per year or $125,000 onefacturers time perpetual $004-$010 per disc Content providers
The licensor of AACS encryption technology is AACS LA, LLC Dolby and DTS license their decoders and encoders at varying prices depending on format and number of channels Philips (in joint licensing on behalf of France Telecom and IRT) also charges per player and per disc for patents underlying Dolby Digital MPEG LA, LLC represents most MPEG-2 patent holders, with licenses per player and per disc MPEG LA also licenses patent portfo-
Blu-ray Disc Demystified
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Content Protection, Licensing, and Patents
lios for AVC/H264 and VC-1 Via Licensing (a subsidiary of Dolby) covers patents for DVBMHP (which may apply to GEM as part of BD-J)3 Sun Microsystems charges per-unit royalties for its reference implementation of Java and the technology compatibility kits (TCKs) needed to validate BD-J implementations Alternative Java implementations are available from other suppliers such as IBM AACS charges per disc and also per title for encryption keys BD+ Licensing LLC, not surprisingly, handles BD+ licensing BD-ROM Mark licensing can be obtained from Panasonic, Philips, or Sony Patent royalties may be owed to Discovision Associates, which owns about 1300 optical disc patents going back to laserdisc days, but many are expiring Essentially all BD players can play DVDs, which requires format and logo licenses from the DVD Format and Logo Licensing Corporation (FLLC) and patent licenses from a Hitachi, Panasonic, Mitsubishi, Samsung, Sanyo, Sharp, Toshiba, Victor (JVC), and Warner pool (known as 6C for the original 6 companies), from an LG, Philips, Pioneer, and Sony pool (administered by Philips but known as 3C since there were originally three companies), and from Thomson (jokingly referred to as the 1C pool )4 DVD disc royalties are paid by the replicator Some BD recorders (video recorders or PC writers) can also record to DVDR/RW, DVD+R/RW, and DVD-RAM, which have associated format and patent licenses Philips and Sony charge per-disc royalties for DVD+R/RW Royalties for DVD+R/RW devices are covered by 3C fees Implementation of the DVD-RAM specification incurs no royalties so long as no patented technologies are used Many DVD players are also Video CD (VCD) players Philips licenses the Video CD format and patents (which also cover Super Video CD) on behalf of itself, France Telecom, IRT, JVC, Panasonic, and Sony All the pools give licensees the choice to negotiate directly with each patent holder rather than with the agent for the pool This allows for cross-licensing programs, where companies agree to license patent rights to each other at little or no cost instead of each paying money to the other This is good for companies with cross licenses but hard on companies without any patents, since they have to pay full royalty fees One bit of overall good news is that many of the newer technology license programs include caps, where payments stop after a few million dollars
3Via Licensing originally started a pool for AVC/H264 licensing but abandoned it Some of the patent holders moved to the MPEG LA pool 4IBM originally held about 250 DVD patents, but sold them to Mitsubishi in August 2005
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