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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Amazon Prime Video
Amazon Prime Video logo.svg
Type of businessDivision
Type of site
Headquarters
United States
Area servedWorldwide (excluding Mainland China, Cuba, Iran, North Korea, Syria)
OwnerJeff Bezos
IndustryInternet
ParentAmazon
SubsidiariesVideo Direct
Websiteamazon.com/video www.primevideo.com
Alexa rankPositive decrease 264 (January 13, 2019)[1]
RegistrationRequired
LaunchedSeptember 7, 2006; 12 years ago (2006-09-07)
Current statusActive

Amazon Prime Video is an Internet video on demand service that is developed, owned, and operated by Amazon. It offers television shows and films for rent or purchase and Prime Video, a selection of Amazon Studios original content and licensed acquisitions included in the Amazon's Prime subscription. In the UK, US, Germany, and Austria, access to Prime Video is also available through a video-only membership, which does not require a full Prime subscription.[2] In countries like France and Italy, Rent or Buy and Prime Video are not available on the Amazon website and Prime Video content is only accessible through a dedicated website. In some countries Amazon Video additionally offers Amazon Channels, which allows viewers to subscribe to other suppliers' content, including HBO in the United States.[3]

Launched on September 7, 2006 as Amazon Unbox in the United States, the service grew with its expanding library, and added the Prime Video membership with the development of Prime. It was then renamed as Amazon Instant Video on Demand. After acquiring the local streaming and DVD-by-mail service LoveFilm in 2011, Prime Video was added to Prime in the United Kingdom, Germany and Austria in 2014, a move that angered some Prime UK members as the bundling was non-negotiable with a 61% increase in subscription fee.[4]

In the UK, Germany, and Austria, Prime Video has been available on a monthly subscription of £5.99 or €7.99 per month, continuing the plan of LoveFilm Instant.[5] The service was previously available in Norway, Denmark and Sweden in 2012, but was discontinued in 2013.[6] On April 18, 2016, Amazon split Prime Video from Amazon Prime in the US for $8.99 per month.[7] The service also hosts Amazon Original content alongside titles on Video as well.

On December 14, 2016, Amazon Video launched worldwide (except for Mainland China, Cuba, Iran, North Korea, Syria) expanding its reach beyond US, UK, Germany, Austria, and Japan. Among the new territories, the service was included with Prime in Belgium, Canada, France, India, Italy, Spain, Poland, and Brazil, while for all other countries – for instance Bulgaria, it was made available for a monthly promotional price of $/€2.99 per month for the first six months and $/€5.99 per month thereafter.[8]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Amazon Video Direct: How To Upload Your Videos
  • ✪ Das große Amazon (Prime) Instant Video Tutorial (Amazon Tutorial Serie #02)
  • ✪ How To Start Selling Your Own Brand On Amazon (Video 1/3)

Transcription

Amazon is getting into video and while there are so many articles and people talking about how this is going to be a huge game-changer, the most important thing for video creators like you and me is to know exactly how we can actually get our videos on Amazon's new platform, Video Direct. So in this video I'm gonna show you this step-by-step process that I've been using to upload as much content to Amazon right now because if we can get our films and videos up there before everyone else, we have a great chance of standing out, and having a ton of success. So let's dive into uploading videos on Amazon Video direct. The first thing you need to do is sign up for an account. Go to videodirect.amazon.com create your free account and login with your Amazon credentials or create a new account. Once you login you're going to go to your dashboard that looks like this. It will seem like you don't have any videos or views because you don't because you don't have any videos up. There are a couple tabs at the top and so you're going to want to click your videos. Right now I have uploaded five different videos. I'm seeing the different things that Amazon video direct is looking at, different file types, different types of images, different video description and exactly what works for getting your videos published to Amazon. Right now you can see that one of my videos has been published on all of these platforms: Japan, the UK, amazon.com, and Germany's Amazon. And so if you search searcg for edit documentary, you can see the first result is my video how to edit a documentary. How awesome is that? That's along with all the other results, the books, the products, that amazon has. So how do you upload your own video. Click Add title right here, From here you're going to want to write in the title of your video choose a category. For here they have a bunch of different categories. Just pick one of these that works best for you and then choose your catalog listing language. Then click Continue. You'll be taken to a page like this that has the catalog listing. This is where you have the title of your video, the category which have already been plugged in. Then you write out a synopsis which is a 400 character description of your video. Below that you have your genres and so you can choose up to five genres they have predetermined genres. Just start typing in keywords that you think might be related to your video and then click the category or genre that you think fits best. I would suggest using as many of these as possible. Below that you choose your rating if you have a an actual rating for your film. Most of us for our videos if we're taking them from YouTube, just creating them ourself, they will be not rated Suggested ratin, you can choose what you think. Of course you want to be honest about this because you don't want to have this negatively effect you if you have cussing or something in your video you want to make sure that its age appropriate rating. Then you choose the original language of your film and if you have an original release date you can choose that. I've left that out for both of these, for all my videos. Below are your graphic assets. So this is the key art that will be shown in the search results and all sorts of places for your videos. When people are searching for it. So you have a sixteen by nine title card and what you need to do you can click on these little I buttons to get more information, this image is in 1920 by 1080 pixele file, jpg or png. This other image is 1200 by 1600 pixels and again jpg or png. Then here's a background image. So this can be one that will show on the details screens of your when your search results are showing up and it just gives the overall vibe for your your video. So to create your title cards and images, use a program like Photoshop. You're going to just have to create a new project with the correct width and height for both of those. So for again the main key art it's 1920 by 1080, for the background detail its 1920 by 1080, and then for that up and down key art, it's by 1600. And you can see this key art right here. That's the one that's going to show up on this page. So make sure that is relevant. If you can have text that explains what your video is all about that will help as well. Use the same type of techniques you use with your YouTube videos to create eye-catching thumbnails. So once you have that art, click browse and that will take you to your file uploader and choose your file and then click Save. It's going to take a few moments to save and just wait until the catalog listing text up here becomes green and then you want to move on to the next tabs. So cast and crew they're looking at you as an actual video producer video creator. So if you just want to put your name you can do that. I have a business so I put my business name up here for studio creator and then down below I have my crew and cast which again is just me so I put my name under crew, the role of producer and again my name and since I'm an instructor in these videos, I put instructor. You can add cast members and crew members by clicking the button and adding more. Then click Save and move along to your next tab. So the mezzanine file, this is your actual video. Now there are some rules and regulations for what quality you have to upload but for now 1920 by 1080 P is the right format. It needs to be that high quality to fulfill their publishing requirements and so that you can get paid for it, putting it on Amazon Prime or streaming it with ads. 4K and UltraHD video is not accepted at this time and lower video 1280 by 720 is not either. So once you click Browse there's a little language that will pop up so again click the language of your video and then your captions... so you're going to have to add captions for your video, that's one of the requirements that they give you. I'm gonna show you an easy way to get your captions for your videos. Most of you will be taking videos that you've already published on YouTube and putting them on Amazon Video Direct. YouTube has a captioning system that tries to add automatic closed captions to your videos, so if you go to one of videos after you've uploaded it, and it might take a little while to actually produce these subtitles. But go to your video information page or the video editor and click this subtitles and closed captions button. You see here that it has an English automatic subtitle added. So click that. To the right you can see that it has this actions. Click actions and download one of these versions. I would suggest choosing the .srt version. That will download this closed captioning that YouTube has automatically created, and you want to download it because not only are going to have to upload it to Amazon but you're going to want to edit it because these closed captions aren't perfect and Amazon is looking for great perfect closed captioning. I'm on a Mac and you can see here that I've download this captions.srt file. If I want to edit these I can go right click open with other and then I can choose just something as simple as my text editor, TextEdit. If you are on windows you're going to have to use whatever the internal Windows text editor is. From here you can see that it's this file that has a bunch of numbers and and text. You can kind of see how it works. Each of these blocks is a different block of closed captioning text that appears on your screen. So what I would do is just go through these and type in the right words if things are misspelled, add punctuation where you need it, and then once you are done you can just say save and it's going to save it as that captions.srt file. So once you have downloaded your closed captioning and edited them, go back to your Amazon upload page and click the Browse button and add those captions. You are going to choose the frame rate and the language. So YouTube videos are 29.97 frames per second, so choose that and language of course you want to choose whatever language you have. If you have a trailer you can upload that as well but you don't need to. For a lot of us we're not going to have trailers for our videos that we put on YouTube, but if you do have a film, a short film, a longer film, you can add that as well. Click Save and then move on to availability. So most of us we want to put this worldwide so you can choose worldwide. If you only want it to be in specific countries, you can do that. Then how will Amazon customers watch this video? That's the next option. So you have the option to include it with Amazon Prime so anyone that has an Amazon Prime membership can watch it, or you can make it free with pre-roll ads. And this is in the USA and this is great for short-form titles because no one's gonna want to rent or buy your two-minute YouTube video for the prices that it costs, unless you have a huge following and you think that people will actually pay a few bucks for your video, then I wouldn't do this rent or buy option right now. If you have a longer film or a short film, yeah maybe this is a good option, but for those of us just taking your YouTube videos and putting them on Amazon just include them with prime and use this free with pre roll ad which is similar to how it works on YouTube. But if you do want to choose rent, you can choose the option whether you want the base price or value price. They have to tiers, and then same with the buy price, you have the base in the value. The last option is when should this video be available. You should click as soon as possible, unless you want to publish it at a later date. Right now Amazon will do its best to honor the request that future start date. But for most of us we're just going to publish it as soon as possible. Then click Save, and once all these things are green this little publish button up here on the top right will appear and you can click that. I forgot to mention though once you have your video assets page all set up and you click save, it will upload your videos so it will take a few minutes or however long depending on how long your video is. So after you do that, everything is green. Hit the publish button, and you're good to go. You can go back to your videos page. For me I've come into a couple of errors that I'm trying to figure out why a certain video was accepted, why acertain video was not. It will show you the details if you click to view details. If it hasn't been accepted. For example this video has an error because it's a .MOV file but apparently it wasn't ProRes 422 HQ video codec. So I'm gonna have to go back and re-export my videos with that code. So we're still kind of figuring out how this is going to work, but hopefully this has helped you. And again it's amazing how relatively quickly my videos are showing up in the results for Amazon so get to it. I would honestly spend the next few days or a little bit of time each day uploading videos to Amazon Video direct. Because if we can be at the start of this huge movement towards putting videos on Amazon, we could have a lot of success and ultimately make a lot of money. Amazon tends do things the right way, and I'm sure that this is going to be huge for video creators as well. Thanks for watching and if you have any questions let me know otherwise, we'll I'll see you in another video.

Contents

History

The service debuted on September 7, 2006 as Amazon Unbox in the United States.[9] On September 4, 2008, the service was renamed Amazon Video on Demand.[10][11] As of August 2014 the service is no longer available for downloading purchased instant videos. On February 22, 2011, the service rebranded as Amazon Instant Video and added access to 5,000 movies and TV shows for Amazon Prime members.[12][13] On September 4, 2012, Amazon signed a deal with pay-TV channel Epix to feature movies on their streaming service, in a move to rival their competitor Netflix.[14] Additionally, in November 2013, Amazon premiered the comedies Alpha House and Betas, which are original series available exclusively online via the Prime Instant Video service. Amazon offered the first three episodes of both series at once for free, with each subsequent episode released weekly thereafter for Prime members.[15]

In February 2014, Amazon announced that the streaming service of its UK subsidiary LoveFilm would be folded into the Instant Video service on February 26, 2014.[16][17] In January 2015, Transparent became the first show produced by Amazon Studios to win a major award and the first series from a streaming video service to win the Golden Globe Award for Best Television Series – Musical or Comedy.[18]

In 2015, Amazon launched the Streaming Partners Program (now known as Amazon Channels), a platform allowing subscription-based third-party channels and streaming services to be offered to Amazon Prime subscribers through the Amazon Video platform. These services are separate from the Amazon Video offering, and must be purchased separately. The original launch in the U.S. included services such as Curiosity Stream, Lifetime Movie Club, AMC's Shudder, Showtime, Starz, and others.[19][20] The service subsequently added other partners, such as HBO and Cinemax, Fandor, PBS Kids, Seeso, Toku and Boomerang.[21]

On July 30, 2015, Amazon announced that they had hired Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond, and James May to produce an untitled motoring show for Amazon Prime Video that would later be named The Grand Tour. Neither Jeff Bezos nor Amazon.com had stated how much Clarkson, Hammond, or May are being paid to produce the programme via their production company W. Chump & Sons, but Jeff Bezos stated that the deal was "very expensive, but worth it".[22] The budget for the show has not officially been announced, but Andy Wilman, the former executive producer of Top Gear stated that each episode would have a budget of around £4.5 million, nine times larger than Top Gear's budget.[23] Also in July, Amazon announced plans to expand the service into India.[24]

In September 2015 the word "Instant" was dropped from its title in the US, and it was renamed simply Amazon Video.[25] In November 2016, the Wall Street Journal reported that Amazon was pursuing streaming rights to U.S. professional sports leagues to further differentiate the service.[26][27][28]

Amazon announced in November 2016 that it planned to stream The Grand Tour globally, which led to speculation over whether the full Amazon Video service would begin a wider international rollout to compete with Netflix.[29][30] On December 14, 2016, Amazon Video expanded into 200 additional countries.[31]

In January 2017, Amazon announced Anime Strike, an anime focused Amazon Channels service.[32] In May 2017, Amazon Channels expanded into Germany and the UK; in the UK, the company reached deals to offer channels from Discovery Communications (including Eurosport), and live/on-demand content from ITV.[20][33]

In April 2017, Amazon began to make sports-related content acquisitions, first acquiring non-exclusive rights to stream portions of the NFL's Thursday Night Football games during the 2017 NFL season to Prime subscribers in a $50 million deal, replacing a previous deal with Twitter.[34] In August, Amazon acquired the British television rights to the ATP World Tour beginning 2019, replacing Sky Sports. The deal will run until 2023 and will exclusively show all masters 1000 events and 12 500 and 250 series tournaments. Amazon will be the third party pay TV provider for the ATP finals and starting in 2018 for Queens Club and Eastbourne tournaments.[35][36] The ATP announced a two-year deal in September for Amazon to stream the Next Generation ATP Finals.[37] In November it was announced that Amazon had acquired the British television rights to the US Open for five years from the 2018 edition, for a reported £30 million. Eurosport who owned the pan European rights extended their deal with the US Open but excluded the UK, which was ironic as Amazon had reached a deal with the broadcaster to stream their channels on their station.[38] The ATP additionally announced that Amazon in the US would screen the tennis channel, Tennis TV from 2018.[36]

On January 5, 2018, Amazon announced that they will be terminating their Anime Strike and Heera services, merging their content with Prime Video.[39]

In June 2018, it was announced that Amazon had secured the UK rights to broadcast 20 live Premier League football matches from the 2019–20 season on a three-year deal. The deal signifies a major shift in the way UK football fans will watch the Premier League, as this will be the first time that the league will be shown on a domestic live streaming service, as opposed to Premier League matches being shown exclusively on television.

Amazon Video, via sister company Amazon Studios, owns global television adaptation rights to The Lord of the Rings.[40]

List of Amazon channels

  • 88bb
  • AcaciaTV
  • Acorn TV
  • AeroCinema
  • Alchemiya
  • All Babies Channel
  • All Warrior Network
  • Ameba TV
  • Baeble Music
  • BeFit
  • Best of British Television
  • Best TV Ever
  • Best Westerns Ever
  • Bongflix
  • BONTV
  • Boomerang
  • BritBox
  • British Pathé Presents Secrets of Cinema
  • Broadway HD
  • Brown Sugar
  • CBS All Access
  • Cheddar
  • CineFest
  • Cinemax
  • CinePride
  • Comedy Central Stand-Up Plus
  • Comedy Dynamics
  • Comic-Con HQ
  • CONtv
  • Cross Counter
  • CuriosityStream
  • Daily Burn
  • Daring Docs
  • Dekkoo
  • Destination Unknown
  • Doc Club
  • DocComTV
  • Docurama
  • Dove Channel
  • Dox
  • DramaFever
  • Echoboom Sports
  • El Gourmet
  • Eros Now
  • Eurocinema Carte Blanche
  • Fandor
  • Fear Factory
  • FidoTV Channel
  • Filmbox
  • FilmDoo
  • FITFUSIONTV
  • Full Moon
  • Gaia
  • Gilad TV
  • Gone TV
  • Green Planet Stream
  • Grokker
  • HBO
  • Hallmark Movies Now
  • Here TV
  • HISTORY Vault
  • Hi-YAH!
  • HooplaKidz Plus
  • Horror TV
  • Indie Club
  • IndieFlix Shorts
  • Indiepix Unlimited
  • Inside Outside
  • ITPro.TV
  • J-Edge
  • Jennifer Adams: Home & Lifestyle
  • Kid Genius
  • Kidstream
  • Kikiriki
  • Kundalini Yoga TV
  • Learn How to Run
  • Lifetime Movie Club
  • Magnolia Selects
  • MHz Choice
  • Miao Mi
  • Monsters and Nightmares
  • Motor Trend On Demand
  • Motorland
  • Motorvision
  • Mubi
  • NatureVision TV
  • NextUp Comedy
  • Nursery Rhymes Club
  • 8Outside TV Features
  • Panna
  • Pantaya
  • PREMO
  • Paula Deen Network
  • Paul Rabil Experience
  • PBS Kids
  • PBS Masterpiece
  • Pinoy Box Office
  • Pio Pio
  • PixL Movie Channel
  • Pokémon
  • Pongalo Next
  • Powerslam Wrestling Network
  • ProGuitarLessons.TV
  • Qello Concerts
  • REELZ NOW
  • Rain TV
  • RingTV
  • Say Yes
  • ScholarView
  • Screambox
  • Secret Golf
  • Shout! Factory TV
  • Showtime
  • Shudder
  • Sleep Sounds & Meditation
  • Smithsonian Earth
  • SpaceRip
  • Sport Now
  • Starz
  • Sports Illustrated
  • Stingray Classica
  • Stingray Djazz
  • Stingray Karaoke
  • Strand Releasing
  • Sundance Now
  • SweatFlix
  • TV1000 Russian Kino
  • Tastemade
  • Tennis TV
  • The/DRIVE
  • The List
  • The Titanic Channel
  • The Great Courses Signature Collection
  • TheSurfNetwork
  • Toku
  • Toonscape
  • Transcending Vibrations
  • Tribeca Shortlist
  • True Crime Files by ID
  • Undisputed Champion Network
  • UP Faith & Family
  • Urban Movie Channel
  • Vaporvue
  • Vemox Cine
  • viewster
  • Walter Presents
  • Wellness Plus
  • Warriors and Gangsters
  • XiveTV
  • XLTV
  • Xterra.tv
  • Yogaesse (JPN)
  • Yoga International
  • Yoga and Fitness TV
  • Young Hollywood
  • Yoga Anytime Channel

Information

Video quality

Depending on the device, Amazon supports up to 4K (UHD) and High Dynamic Range (HDR) streaming. UHD/HDR rolled out with its original content.[41] Other titles support 1080p (HD) streaming with 5.1 Dolby Digital or Dolby Digital Plus audio, with Dolby Atmos coming soon to certain titles. For titles available for purchase (and not included in a customer's Amazon Prime subscription), the HD option is often offered at an additional price.

Requirements

Amazon Video is available worldwide (except for Mainland China, Iran, North Korea, and Syria).[8] Initially it was available only to residents of the United States, United Kingdom, Japan, Germany and Austria,[42][43] causing customers living outside Amazon Video's available countries to increasingly use VPN to get around the geographical restrictions.

Customers of Amazon Video can stream on the web using an HTML5 player (supported in Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer 11, Edge, Safari and Opera).[44]

Amazon Video is available on Amazon's "Fire" devices, smart phones, tablets, PCs, and various TVs, Blu-ray players and consoles with a broadband connection. TVs supporting the service include LG, Panasonic, Samsung, and Sony. Sony TVs supporting Android TV include the Amazon Video app. Consoles supporting Amazon Video include recent PlayStation, Xbox, Wii and Wii U.

On October 1, 2015, Amazon announced that Chromecast and Apple TV products were banned from sale on its online marketplace effective October 29, 2015. Amazon argued that this was to reduce "customer confusion", as these devices do not support the Amazon Video ecosystem.[45]

Devices

Manufacturer Product Type Quality Notes Ref
Video Audio
Amazon Kindle Fire Tablet 1080p Up to Dolby Atmos support
Fire Phone Smartphone 1080p N/A Discontinued on Amazon website
Fire TV Digital media player Up to 4K Up to Dolby Digital 7.1 support [46]
Fire TV Stick Up to 1080p
Apple iPhone Smartphone Up to 1080p N/A
iPad Tablet Up to 4K Up to loudspeaker support [47]
Apple TV Digital media player Up to 4K Up to Dolby Digital 5.1[48] Available on third generation models and newer, Dolby Digital 5.1 on fourth generation or newer, 4K HDR on fifth generation. [49]
Google Android Mobile operating system Varies Application available on Google Play. Varies through device and version. [50]
LG 2010+ models Smart television Only select 2010 LG Smart TV and Blu-ray player models and up
Nvidia Shield TV Digital media player 4K HDR
Shield TV Pro Digital media player
Microsoft Xbox 360 Home video game console Up to 1080i Up to Dolby Digital 5.1 support May vary depending on console specifications and models
Xbox One Up to 1080p 7.1 surround sound support
Xbox One S & X Up to 4K HDR
Nintendo Wii 480p N/A Support to be discontinued on January 31, 2019
Wii U 1080p 5.1 Linear PCM

Analog stereo

[51]
DSi Handheld game console N/A N/A Any model
3DS nHD Stereo
2DS nHD Mono
Switch Hybrid video game console Up to 4K Stereo Upcoming Summer 2019
Roku Roku Digital media player Up to 1080p HDMI out [52]
Roku 2 Up to 1080p
Roku LT Up to 720p
Roku 3 Up to 1080p
Roku 4 Up to 4K
Samsung 2010+ models Smart television Varies Only select 2010 Samsung Smart TV and Blu-ray player models and up
Sony BRAVIA 2015+Android TV Up to 4K Up to Dolby Digital 7.1 [53]
PlayStation 3 Home video game console 1080p LCPM Dolby Digital 5.1 [54]
PlayStation 4 up to 4k|HDMI 4k only on PS4 Pro and Slim models only [51]
PlayStation Vita Handheld game console nHD Stereo
PlayStation TV Microconsole HDMI out 2-channel LCPM

Awards and nominations

Year Association Category Nominee(s) Result
2017 Diversity in Media Awards Broadcaster of the Year Amazon Video UK Won

See also

References

  1. ^ "Primevideo.com Traffic, Demographics and Competitors - Alexa". www.alexa.com.
  2. ^ "Amazon Prime Video subscription". Retrieved November 28, 2017.
  3. ^ Kleinman, Alexis (April 23, 2014). "Amazon Prime Just Got Way Better With A Ton Of Old HBO Shows". The Huffington Post. Retrieved April 23, 2014.
  4. ^ Lythe, Ruth (February 26, 2014). "Amazon Prime customers angered at unwanted upgrade as internet giant hikes cost of subscription by £30 a year". Daily Mail.
  5. ^ Amazon Prime, Prime is Fast Delivery and More, Looking for the Prime Video Monthly Membership? "After your free trial, Prime Video is just £5.99/month. You can cancel your membership at any time". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved June 16, 2016.
  6. ^ Lawler, Ryan (June 10, 2013). "Amazon's LOVEFiLM Pulls Its Subscription DVD And Streaming Service Out Of Scandinavia". TechCrunch.
  7. ^ Benjamin Mayo (April 18, 2016). "Video streaming race heats up, Amazon now offers its Prime Video service independent of Prime subscription for $8.99/mo". 9to5Mac.
  8. ^ a b "Amazon Prime Video Now Available in More Than 200 Countries and Territories Around the World". phx.corporate-ir.net. Retrieved December 14, 2016.
  9. ^ "Amazon.com Launches Amazon Unbox(TM), a Digital Video Download Service with DVD-Quality Picture". Amazon.com Media Relations. 7 September 2006. Retrieved 16 April 2018.
  10. ^ "Amazon Customers Can Now Instantly Watch Ad-Free Movies and TV Shows on Macs, PCs and Compatible Sony BRAVIA Televisions Starting Today on Amazon Video On Demand". corporate-ir.net.
  11. ^ "Amazon.com Help: Amazon Instant Video". amazon.com.
  12. ^ Christina Warren (February 22, 2011). "HANDS ON: Amazon's Prime Instant Video". Mashable. Retrieved November 27, 2013.
  13. ^ "Amazon Prime Members Now Get Unlimited, Commercial-free, Instant Streaming of More Than 5,000 Movies and TV Shows at No Additional Cost". corporate-ir.net.
  14. ^ "Amazon Adds Movies to Streaming Service in New Challenge to Netflix". AdAge. September 4, 2012.
  15. ^ "Amazon's Original Series "Alpha House" Debuts Friday". The Motley Fool. Associated Press. Retrieved November 25, 2013.
  16. ^ Mark Sweney (February 21, 2014). "Amazon takes on Netflix with rebrand of LoveFilm video-on-demand service". The Guardian. Retrieved February 21, 2014.
  17. ^ Mance, Henry (February 21, 2014). "Amazon finds less passionate name for Lovefilm streaming service". Retrieved February 21, 2014.
  18. ^ "AMAZON.COM ANNOUNCES FOURTH QUARTER SALES UP 15% TO $29.33 BILLION" (XBRL). United Securities and Exchange Commission. January 29, 2015.
  19. ^ Lunden, Ingrid (December 8, 2015). "Amazon Makes A Bid For Cord Cutters, Adds Showtime, Starz And More Streaming Partners To Prime". TechCrunch. Retrieved 2017-08-02.
  20. ^ a b Lunden, Ingrid (May 23, 2017). "Amazon expands Amazon Channels to UK, Germany, taking aim at pay-TV users". TechCrunch. Retrieved 2017-08-02.
  21. ^ Spangler, Todd (2016-12-01). "HBO, Cinemax Now Available on Amazon Prime's Channels Program". Variety. Retrieved 2017-08-02.
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External links

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