EME

(redirected from Encrypted Media Extension)
AcronymDefinition
EMEÉcole Modèle d'Electronique (French: Model School of Electronics)
EMEÉconomie et Management des Entreprises (French: Economics and Business Management)
EMEEarth - Moon - Earth (moon bounce radio)
EMEEmerging Market Economy
EMEEncrypted Media Extension
EMEEstado-Maior do Exército (Portugal)
EMEElectromagnetic Energy
EMEElementary Mathematics Education (Middle East Technical University)
EMEEuropéenne de Montage et d'Equipement (French: European Mounting and Equipment)
EMEÉtablissement Médico-Éducatif (French: Medical and Educational Establishment)
EMEElectromagnetic Environment
EMEElectromagnetic Emission
EMEÉcole des Métiers de l'Environnement (French: School of Environmental Careers)
EMEEarly Modern English
EMEEarly Market Engagement (strategy)
EMEElectronic Music Ensemble (various locations)
EMEElectromagnetic Effects
EMEÉquipement et Maintenance Électrique (French: Electrical Equipment and Maintenance)
EMEEmpyrean Energy PLC (UK; stock symbol)
EMEEducation Made Easy (various locations)
EMEExternat Médico-Educatif (French: Medical-Educational Externship)
EMEElectrical & Mechanical Engineers (UK & Commonwealth army)
EMEEarly Myoclonic Encephalopathy
EMEExpertise, Mesures, Environnement (French: Expertise, Measurement, Environment)
EMEEligible Medical Expenses (health insurance)
EMEEgypt and Middle East Co. (est. 1975)
EMEEmergency Management Exercise
EMEExtraordinary Minister of the Eucharist
EMEEpiscopal Marriage Encounter
EME[not an acronym] California Mexican Mafia
EMEEnter Missing Endangered (child disappearance; NCIC form datum)
EMEÉtudes Médias Engineering (French: Engineering Media Studies)
EMEElectronic Music Expo Hawaii (Honolulu, Hawaii)
EMEEIFEL Message Editor (WCCS)
References in periodicals archive ?
With browser support for new W3C Media Source Extensions (MSE) and Encrypted Media Extensions (EME), devices with updated HTML5 browsers will be able to play DASH from script embedded in a web page.
Azure Media Player utilizes industry standards, such as HTML5, Media Source Extensions (MSE) and Encrypted Media Extensions (EME) to provide an enriched adaptive streaming experience.
On July 6, 2017, the W3C issued a Disposition of Comments for Encrypted Media Extensions and Director's decision (go2sm.com/w3ceme).
The Encrypted Media Extensions specification remains a better alternative for users than other platforms, including for reasons of security, privacy, and accessibility, by taking advantage of the Web platform.
With the addition of Encrypted Media Extensions (EMEs), the ability to play back DRM protected content becomes available as well.
For more complete examples--which include manifest parsing, adaptive bit rate, encrypted media extensions, and more--take a look at dash.js, a fully free and open source DASH media player.
Just when Media Source Extensions and Encrypted Media Extensions are making HTML5-based video playback a reality, DASH royalties threaten to derail it.
So if this issue of Streaming Media offers a snapshot of the industry, it's one in which a happy HTML5 is smiling alongside its buddies MPEG-DASH, Media Source Extensions, and Encrypted Media Extensions, while Flash photobombs them like a horse, complete with teeth bared and tongue sticking out.
Eventually, the Media Source Extensions (MSE) and Encrypted Media Extensions (EME) will make premium content delivery via DASH a reality within mobile browsers.
Encrypted Media Extensions (EME): Often referenced alongside MSE, EME offers the ability to protect streaming content with industry-endorsed encryption and DRM.
In order to natively enable protected video in HTML5, Google and Microsoft have already added browser support for new W3C JavaScript API specifications: Media Source Extensions (MSE, www.w3.org/ TR/media-source) to facilitate adaptive streaming, and Encrypted Media Extensions (EME, www.w3.org/TR/ encrypted-media) to employ DRM.
Two other exciting innovations in this field are the Media Source Extensions (MSE) and Encrypted Media Extensions (EME) proposals to the W3C specification for the HTML Working Group.