Incorporating Anti-Piracy Technology in Films

The year 2022 will be a watershed moment for the movie theatre industry. Studios have turned to new means for film distribution to generate a profit on substantial budget blockbusters. The pandemic prompted Warner Bros. and its parent firm AT&T to release all of their films in theatres and HBO Max on the same day. Universal, owned by Comcast, has established partnerships with individual theatres to reduce the time its films must remain in theatres before shifting to premium video on demand.

Then there are companies like Disney, which has delayed most of its films until 2021 and released a few on its streaming service. However, box office gurus will not be the only ones keeping a close eye on how these films fare in the coming year. Experts in piracy are looking forward to seeing how these new distribution strategies will affect unauthorized streaming. Piracy specialists have hypotheses about how hijackers will behave to these varied approaches as we approach 2022, but they are not sure what will happen.

Independent filmmakers are not the only ones who are affected by film piracy. Piracy costs the American film industry $71 billion per year. Losses are expected to rise as the film business continues to offer same-day theatrical and streaming releases, resulting in further job losses and reduced budgets, similar to the music industry’s fall. For one thing, piracy is tough to track.

Experts can follow some installations from large piracy websites, but once a file is saved, it can be spread and streamed secretly to thousands of other viewers. Analysts also give a range of what piracy could cost the US economy rather than a precise figure. According to the Global Innovation Policy Center, international digital piracy is predicted to cost the US economy between $29.9 billion and $71 billion in lost income yearly.

Michael Kureth has been granted a patent by the United States Patent and Trademark Office to protect the film business from extinction through its anti-piracy and Cinedaptive services. Kureth came up with the adaptable part of the invention after waking up from a nightmare and being intrigued by how the imagination could be scarier than a multi-million-dollar horror movie. He foundedCinedapt to improve Hollywood’s repetitious and backward filmmaking process. He used revolutionary technology to learn viewers’ anxieties, sense of humor, and interests to produce more user-entertaining and studio advantageous experiences.

Regarding piracy, the year 2022 will be a massive test for the industry. It will be the first time that numerous separate release techniques will all take place simultaneously and for an extended length of time. Experts may struggle to discern a clear financial impact, as they did last year, owing to the pandemic’s anticipated impact on how individuals choose to watch various films. Even if some movies are more successful, the statistics should reflect trends in how consumers consume their entertainment. Those unable to attend movies in theatres may choose to stream them legally when they are accessible, but for blockbuster films, they may choose to use illegal ways instead.

Post Author: Sheri Gill