Google-owned YouTube TV has rolled out major updates for Apple TV users, including improvements to picture quality.
A YouTube Community Manager recently provided an update on the latest developments for YouTube TV in a post on the YouTube TV subreddit, highlighting a number of ongoing updates.
According to the post, the multiview feature is now available to YouTube TV subscribers, with "improvements" set to be coming ahead of the NFL (National Football League) season.
The company also confirmed to be rolling out changes to transcoding, which includes a bitrate increase for 1080p content.
"We're testing transcoding changes, including a bitrate increase for live 1080p content over the next several weeks. These will target devices that support the VP9 codec with high-speed internet connections. If these go well, we plan to make them permanent by this summer," YouTube said.
Moreover, the company has stated its aim to address long-standing YouTube TV issues on Apple TV, such as the black screen that appears during start-up, 4K playback issues, and the need to enable HDR support.
YouTube Shorts now averaging over 50 bn daily views: Sundar Pichai
YouTube removed 1.7 mn videos in India in July-Sept, most in world
YouTube introduces @ Handle feature: Know what is it, how it works and more
YouTube expands shopping features to shorts-videos amid digital ad slowdown
Google rolls out 'sleep timer' feature in YouTube Music app: Details here
Google halts 80-acre San Jose campus due to economic slowdown: Report
Taiwanese trade, investment firms exiting China amid mounting tensions
Twitter Blue tick reappears for some influential users without subscription
ChatGPT no match for humans when it comes to accounting, finds study
People think climate change is becoming more real, is here and now
Additionally, the post mentioned that a new app update is set to arrive in the App Store imminently, which will address the crashing problem on first-generation Apple TV 4K units.
(Only the headline and picture of this report may have been reworked by the Business Standard staff; the rest of the content is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)