VMC Will Launch DSP Revenue Model to Millennials and Gen-Z of US for Its Digital Advertising

Vuuzle Media Corp’s Vuuzle.TV will soon be a free ad-supported streaming service. Our service will be capturing new subscribers every minute of 24 hours as we constantly drive traffic from the world wide web to our landing page.

We offer brands and advertisers a way to place, publish, advertise or sell up to 15 billion opportunities per month 24 hours a day. The Vuuzle landing page is updated every day with a new source of knowledge on the outside world. Vuuzle has the latest movie trailers to feed your bucket list, engrossing series that will really catch your attention, as well as Animation articles that will expand your mind and imagination. of theoretical computer science often referred to as computational learning theory.

Vuuzle.TV will soon offer 88 ad-supported channels and a library of on-demand content, both of which can be viewed for free without a subscription. Vuuzle.TV Channel provides you news, entertainment, fashion & music from all over the world. View the latest breaking news and videos straight from the entertainment industry.

Vuuzle.TV is all about getting direct access to millions of consumers, many of those will be younger than a typical pay-TV subscriber. We capture the digital world of millennials and Gen-Z. These two generations make up 90% of the digital market which brands want to advertise to. This market can only be found on mobile phones, laptops or computers.

With our Advertising Revenue Model, we earn our money using a customized DSP platform built exclusively for Vuuzle Media Corp. Simply put, we use our DSP computer-based platform to automate media buying across multiple sources.

Here is a Quick Explanation of How Does Demand Side Platform or Vuuzle DSP work!

A Demand Side Platform is a company that provides technology for media buyers to purchase ad placements, typically via bids in ad exchanges' real-time auctions. Simply, a DSP is a computer-based platform that automates media buying across multiple sources.

In the world of digital, the term "buying" has been replaced by "demand". Its inverse is "supply”, so publishers and media owners are now considered "supply side." In a DSP, data are treated like media in that it is layered across the buy and becomes just another part of the cost.

DSPs do not own, purchase, represent or resell inventory from publishers, but connect to an ad exchange or a Supply Side Platforms (SSPs) so that publishers can sell inventory themselves. An SSP is a DSP, but from the publisher or content producer's perspective, so it is a technology platform that automates the selling of ad impressions for publishers and media owners.

An SSP typically might include capabilities like Real-Time Bidding (the dynamic process of buying and selling impressions instantaneously in which the highest bidder "wins" the right to place a display ad while the audience attributes are fixed in real time), yield management and the appending of audience attributes.

Yield management, or yield optimization, from a publisher perspective, is the process of figuring out how much your impressions are worth and how can you manage the flow of inventory to make the most money? SSPs look at each impression available on a web publisher's site and then match the impression with an available ad from an ad network or exchange.

Typically, this has been done as an assessment of remnant inventory but could be applied to all inventory. Certain DSPs can also be channel specific, just for video or mobile ads.

Companies in the DSP space include Google's DoubleClick Bid Manager and Invite Media, DataXU, MediaMath, X+1 and Turn. Companies providing SSP technology include AOL, AppNexus, Google, OpenX, PubMatic, The Rubicon Project and Right Media.

Digital Signal Processors (DSP) take real-world signals like voice, audio, video, temperature, pressure, or position that have been digitized and then mathematically manipulate them. A DSP is designed for performing mathematical functions like "add", "subtract", "multiply" and "divide" very quickly.

Signals need to be processed so that the information that they contain can be displayed, analyzed, or converted to another type of signal that may be of use. In the real-world, analog products detect signals such as sound, light, temperature or pressure and manipulate them. Converters such as an Analog-to-Digital converter then take the real-world signal and turn it into the digital format of 1's and 0's. From here, the DSP takes over by capturing the digitized information and processing it. It then feeds the digitized information back for use in the real world. It does this in one of two ways, either digitally or in an analog format by going through a Digital-to-Analog converter. All of this occurs at very high speeds.

A DSP's information can be used by a computer to control such things as security, telephone, home theater systems, and video compression. Signals may be compressed so that they can be transmitted quickly and efficiently from one place to another (e.g. teleconferencing can transmit speech and video via telephone lines). Signals may also be enhanced or manipulated to improve their quality or provide information that is not sensed by humans (e.g. echo cancellation for cell phones or computer-enhanced medical images).

Although real-world signals can be processed in their analog form, processing signals digitally provide the advantages of high speed and accuracy.

Because it's programmable, a DSP can be used in a wide variety of applications. You can create your own software or use software provided by ADI and its third parties to design a DSP solution for an application.

Today's technologies demand large scale data computation, storage, and networking. The accelerated adoption of artificial intelligence and machine learning propels high-performance computing to new levels of performance. Increased content streaming and cloud-based services underpin rapid hyper-scale data center growth. Low latency applications, IoT, and the promise of 5G will create the need for widespread autonomous edge data center deployments.

Analog Devices is on the cutting-edge of this transformation of the data center industry. From industry-leading power protection and DC-DC power conversion solutions thermally engineered for high-density servers, storage, and networking equipment, to optical network control, to sensor and connectivity infrastructure solutions, our Vuuzle technologies enable advances in data center efficiency, density, and reliability so we never guess whom we are advertising to or who is buying what.

With Vuuzle Media Corp’s DSP or Demand Side Platform, it is a system that allows brands, agencies, app developers that buy advertising inventory from publishers to manage multiple Ad Exchange and Data Exchange accounts through a single unified interface. Essentially, with Vuuzle.TV DSP advertising solution, advertisers can bid on ads (banners, video, native and other types) and optimize ad performance based on effective Cost Per Click (eCPC) and effective Cost Per Mile (eCPM) Key Performance Indicators.

The value of Vuuzle’s DSPs lies in its transparency, the capacity to empower advertisers to manage lots of ads, bid real-time, track and optimize ads performance. With Vuuzle’s DSP platform and our mobile DSP in particular, we can buy mobile ad inventory across a wide range of publishers, through a single interface.

Advertisers can see the market rate for every impression they buy, control which exchanges they want to buy across and how much they want to bid. As this is done all the traffic is eventually pushed to the Vuuzle landing page, asking for a call of action to press a button that says, FREE Subscription to Vuuzle.TV.

See the diagram below to see how it works visually. RTB means Real-time bidding, it is a means by which advertising inventory is bought and sold on a per-impression basis, via programmatic instantaneous auction, similar to financial markets.

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