Now available for download in the Apple iTunes App Store, the Dejero LIVE+ Mobile App enables broadcasters to go live from an iPhone or iPad using multiple wireless connections.
Dejero, creator of the LIVE+ bonded wireless transmission solution, today launched the Dejero LIVE+ mobile app. Now available for download in Apple’s iTunes Store for use on the iPhone 4S or iPad, the Dejero LIVE+ mobile app enables both traditional and online broadcasters to transmit high quality HD or SD live video from a consumer device.
The LIVE+ mobile a pp is capable of bonding multiple wireless signals to provide high quality live SD or HD video from the street to the television or Web. Using the same patent-pending bonded cellular technology as the Dejero LIVE+ 20/20 transmitter, the LIVE+ mobile app aggregates both the WiFi and cellular connections of the iPhone or iPad. Dejero says the result of this bonding “is a higher quality live video transmission with lower latency than a single connection would provide.”
The LIVE+ mobile app can transmit live video using both the front and back cameras of the iPhone or iPad during a single broadcast, letting a reporter create a complete breaking news story without the need for a camera operator or extra equipment.
“The launch of the LIVE+ mobile app gives broadcasters the ability to maximize content by transforming everyone in the organization into a field reporter using just their iPhone or iPad“, said Bogdan Frusina, Dejero CTO. “This technology allows them to be first on a news scene and bring high quality live footage back to their viewers that previously would not have been possible.”
“The Dejero LIVE+ mobile app is very easy to use and enables us to broadcast live to our viewers without a news truck or extra equipment,” said Rick McClain, chief engineer of WDEF Chattanooga, Tenn. “We are excited to be one of the first stations in the country to try this brand new broadcasting technology. Within minutes of downloading the Dejero App, we were bringing live video to our viewers from a reporter’s cell phone.”