Proceedings of SPIE
Department of Computer Science
Multimedia systems integrate text, audio, video, graphics, and other media and allow them to be utilized in a combined and interactive manner. Using this exciting and rapidly developing technology, multimedia applications can provide extensive benefits in a variety of arenas, including research, education, medicine, and commerce. While there are many commercial multimedia development packages, the easy and fast creation of a useful, full-featured multimedia document is not yet a straightforward task.
This paper addresses issues in the development of multimedia documents, ranging from user-interface tools that manipulate multimedia documents to multimedia communication technologies such as compression, digital video editing and information retrieval. It outlines the basic steps in the multimedia authoring process and some of the requirements that need to be met by multimedia development environments. It also presents the role of video, an essential component of multimedia systems and the role of programming in digital video editing. A model is described for remote access of distributed video. The paper concludes with a discussion of future research directions and new uses of multimedia documents.
Fillia Makedon, James W. Matthews, Charles B. Owen, and Samuel A. Rebelsky "Multimedia authoring, development environments, and digital video editing", Proc. SPIE 10278, Defining the Global Information Infrastructure: Infrastructure, Systems, and Services: A Critical Review, 102780H (3 November 1994); https://doi.org/10.1117/12.192187
Dartmouth Digital Commons Citation
Makedon, Fillia; Matthews, James W.; Owen, Charles B.; and Rebelsky, Samuel A., "Multimedia authoring, development environments, and digital video editing" (1994). Dartmouth Scholarship. 4035.