Vimeo Now Supports HDR Video Up to 8K

Vimeo Now Supports HDR Video Up to 8K

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Vimeo has announced that it now supports HDR video which can be played on the iPhone X, iPad Pro, and Apple TV 4K. Currently, Vimeo is the only video hosting platform which supports HDR on those devices.

Here's look at four major video enhancements announced today:

● Over one billion colors
We now support 10-bit video, which means the image quality is strikingly clear and cleaner than ever before. The precision and nuance of 10-bit allows us to upgrade from 16 million colors to 1 billion colors. Your viewers can now be truly enraptured in the gradient of a sunset, the subtlety of an ocean, and the emotion in a close-up that you worked so hard to capture— and not get distracted by color banding.

Vimeo Now Supports HDR Video Up to 8K

● Wider color range, made for the human eye
With BT.2020 (or Rec.2020) support and wider color gamuts (WCG), your image will now represent over 75% of the color that the human eye can see. That’s a big change: most modern color gamuts in videos are limited to a 35% color range. But with BT.2020, we can truly depict your deepest reds, brightest greens, and darkest blacks like never before.

Vimeo Now Supports HDR Video Up to 8K

● Up to 8K resolutions
We can now unlock your 5K, 6K, and 8K videos for your fans to watch on their Ultra High Def devices, or you can download them for file sharing. While 8K displays are just starting to hit the market, this isn’t just about your viewers: if you shoot in 8K we want you to be able to sell, distribute, or submit to festivals in the best quality possible.

Vimeo Now Supports HDR Video Up to 8K

● More visual data, smaller file sizes
Vimeo uses codecs — software to encode and decode video files — to optimize visual data, while delivering the highest quality. As we evolve our platform to display even more visual data, we now leverage HEVC/H.265 transcodes in addition to the H.264 set we currently use. This enables us to unlock next-generation features like HDR, and improve efficiency, so you can view a higher quality video with the same bandwidth.

Check out the HDR video 'La La La' by Rus Khasanov below.

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