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Thursday July 18, 2013 4:30 pm

VLC iOS app is back with Dropbox integration & WI-FI Upload

VLC iOS App

The VLC iOS app has triumphantly returned to the Apple App Store after a two year stint due to copyright internal brouhaha within the General Public license (GNU) group over Apple's terms of use. The open sourced app is revamped this time around, bringing with it WI-Fi upload, Dropbox integration, and the ability to download from the web. Also included in the app is third-party integration and AirPlay support, along with an SDK for developers that will be released later this summer. Here's the run down of the features you'll find in the VLC app available on the App Store later tonight:

  • Wi-Fi Upload - Allows users to upload files directly to the iOS version of VLC through a web browser on the PC or Mac.
  • Dropbox Integration - Play media directly from Dropbox or download it for offline playback.
  • Download from Web - Download files from any web server for offline playback
  • Network Streams - Play any network streams support by VLC media player for desktop operating systems
  • 3rd-Party App Integration - Any app with a 'share' dialog can use VLC for iOS for media playback
  • Video Filters - Video playback can be modified for brightness, contrast, hue, saturation or gamma in real time.

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Comments:

Rahul Biswal Rahul Biswal 7/19/13 7:50 am

Great to see VLC app back on iOS platform. VLC is my favorite media player of all time for windows. Now i can use VLC on my iPhone 5. Thanks for sharing this post

amsnysri amsnysri 7/27/13 8:43 am

I was shocked to see that the county in Oklahoma I live in (Pontotoc) supposedly has a 98% coverage rate. If you consider that they all live in the city limits of the only town over 15,000, then perhaps that’s correct. They have cable internet.
The rest of us have to get satellite broadband - if we can afford it. And there may be only one or two providers for that. Not much of a selection. And if one doesn’t provide the speed they are supposed to, there’s the early termination fee—and why take the chance that another provider will be better?
As a farmer/rancher, I’d like to be able to take advantage of broadband, but it’s not financially feasible.

amsnysri amsnysri 7/27/13 8:46 am

I was shocked to see that the county in Oklahoma I live in (Pontotoc) supposedly has a 98% coverage rate. If you consider that they all live in the city limits of the only town over 15,000, then perhaps that’s correct. They have cable internet.
The rest of us have to get satellite broadband - if we can afford it. And there may be only one or two providers for that. Not much of a selection. And if one doesn’t provide the speed they are supposed to, there’s the early termination fee—and why take the chance that another provider will be better?
As a farmer/rancher, I’d like to be able to take advantage of broadband, but it’s not financially feasible.

wifi en eventos wifi en eventos 6/19/14 9:51 am

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