- TV Search
NEW! Small Business Edition starts at $10,000*Learn More
*One-time purchase. Not a subscription fee.
It can be difficult to monitor all of the TV coverage related to your organization, but that's where SnapStream comes in and lightens the load. It's like having an industrial-strength DVR that lets you go way above and beyond. Record multiple TV channels at once. Search TV by keyword to find anything said on TV. Create unlimited TV clips and share them in the cloud. It's that easy with SnapStream's TV media monitoring technology.
SnapStream 5.9 — Released March 19, 2013
SnapStream's new cloud sharing feature, which replaces sharing a TV clip via email, delivers expanded capabilities in version 5.9. In addition to viewing TV clips from any device, anywhere, recipients can download the clips or view the transcript from the cloud. In TV search, program guide results display above organic TV mentions and provide a new lens for monitoring TV.
In city, state and federal government, SnapStream is a piece of media monitoring dynamite. The powerful DVR-search engine lets PIOs record and search thousands of hours of news clips on their own terms. Forget the expense of clipping fees. Plus, with built-in TV alerts, it's a snap for communications officials to share the news and take instant action.
For K-12 schools and universities, SnapStream provides a catch-all solution to affordably bring TV to the classroom. Since SnapStream enables teachers to record and stream educational content over the local-area network, lessons can be flexibly attuned to what's timely and interesting for students. TV search technology is also uniquely useful for content analysis of broadcast journalism.
Television writers simply love our TV search platform, producing comedy and talk shows with clips freshly cut from their multi-channel SnapStreams. Finding inspiration is easy: all it takes is a keyword search to plow through thousands of hours of HD-TV. We're talking serious archive depth. A few clicks later, the segment is ready for ridicule at the 2 o'clock writers' meeting.