Nero Adds NVIDIA CUDA Acceleration

"Nero Move it utilizes NVIDIA CUDA architecture to accelerate video encoding time, decrease CPU usage"

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Nero Move it utilizes NVIDIA CUDA architecture to accelerate video encoding time, decrease CPU usage OC3D Official Press Release logo

Nero, creators of liquid media technology, today previewed the latest version of Nero Move it, which now features support for the NVIDIA® CUDA™ architecture, at the CeBIT trade fair. Available as a free update to current Nero Move it customers in April, this new version includes impressive accelerated video encoding times and a decrease in CPU usage to enable users to enjoy even faster file transfer time. By using CUDA technology to tap the massive parallel processing power of NVIDIA Graphics Processing Units (GPUs), Nero Move it makes tasks such as customizing an HD video for an iPod, go from hours to minutes. Even more time can be saved when creating full HD video content in the H.264 video compression standard.

"Nero Move it is designed to allow consumers to effortlessly convert and share digital media content among a variety of popular entertainment devices. Shifting specific video processing tasks from the CPU to the GPU enables consumers to complete their content transfers in a fraction of the time," said Michael Steele, general manager of visual consumer solutions, NVIDIA. "People now expect to interact with technology in a more natural and visually appealing way. Whether it's with photos, video, or 3D graphics, the GPU is the perfect processor to enable the best experience."

The standards-based Nero Move it technology allows even non-technical consumers to quickly and easily convert music, videos, and photos from one file format to another for use across a broad range of supported portable devices. Nero Move it is designed to move content between the PC, mobile phones and smartphones including the Apple® iPhone™ 3G, T-Mobile G1™, iPod® devices, digital cameras, camcorders, PlayStation® Portable devices, and social networking web sites.

"Nero Move it empowers users to take control of their video, music, and photo libraries. By utilizing NVIDIA CUDA technology, and the subsequent accelerated video encoding time, we have made it even easier and faster for consumers to freely move their content between their mobile devices," said Charly Lippoth, chief technology officer, Nero AG. "By leveraging our core technology expertise and platform neutral approach, Nero Move it users can transfer their content to hundreds of compatible devices and take their multimedia content with them wherever they go."

Nero Move it is currently available worldwide with a suggested retail price of $49.99 USD and via online download from the Nero Online Shop. The version of Nero Move it with support for NVIDA CUDA will be available to consumers in April 2009. For further information about Nero Move it and other Nero products, please visit www.nero.com.

We're interested to hear from those who use Nero's Move It and the performance gain from Nvidia's CUDA Architecture.

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Most Recent Comments

07-03-2009, 08:09:27

Bondi007
Does it have the juice and graphics power to decode blu-ray?





- Bondi

07-03-2009, 08:21:59

nathan

Does it have the juice and graphics power to decode blu-ray?





- Bondi



i doubt it, i'm guessing there still using the poo intel chipset.

07-03-2009, 08:41:35

Bondi007
I think it's probably an Atom on a pico-atx motherboard lol




- Bondi

07-03-2009, 11:50:48

nathan

I think it's probably an Atom on a pico-atx motherboard lol




- Bondi



the atom is can do bluray, look at the nividia ion.

07-03-2009, 12:20:50

zak4994

the atom is can do bluray, look at the nividia ion.



But the Ion also has a nVidia 9400GS/GT inside.

Back on topic, I don't see many sales for this.

07-03-2009, 12:25:05

nathan

But the Ion also has a nVidia 9400GS/GT inside.

Back on topic, I don't see many sales for this.



i know, but it still has an atom in it.

07-03-2009, 12:26:12

Diablo
I thought it would be pretty cool to have a computer that you could work on from anywhere, but then I remembered that laptops already exist, and they have an integrated screen.
The atom isn't the main decoding element of the ion's bluray capability, most of the work is offloaded to the gpu.

07-03-2009, 12:45:20

nathan

I thought it would be pretty cool to have a computer that you could work on from anywhere, but then I remembered that laptops already exist, and they have an integrated screen.
The atom isn't the main decoding element of the ion's bluray capability, most of the work is offloaded to the gpu.



i never said it was, i was just mentioning that a pc with an atom as a cpu can still decode bluray. Meaning, depending on the chipset/gfx on this eee keyboard, it could infact decode bluray.

07-03-2009, 13:53:28

zak4994

i never said it was, i was just mentioning that a pc with an atom as a cpu can still decode bluray. Meaning, depending on the chipset/gfx on this eee keyboard, it could infact decode bluray.



That is still true.
Regardless of integrated GPU.

08-03-2009, 09:47:04

Bondi007
I don't think its very realistic and won't grab much attention of the media whores, it won't never beat the system below your TV.



- Bondi
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