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Anna Helme

Plumi 0.2.3 released

Following the release of Plumi 0.2.2 last month, EngageMedia’s tech team is pleased to announce the release of a new version of its video-sharing application, Plumi 0.2.3. This new release includes several bug-fixes, and some minor improvements to templates. It also incorporates improvements to the transcoding framework to include transcoding of Flash video files.

Plumi 0.2.3-final Released

We are pleased to announce a new release of the video-sharing application Plumi, built on the FOSS Plone CMS. This release includes several bug-fixes, and some minor improvements to templates.

Plumi 0.2.3-rc1

We’re currently working on our last release of Plumi for Plone 2.5. Final testing is underway, in the meantime, you

Next Plumi Release

The Plumi dev team has been busy for the last couple of months working on an exciting new Plumi site focusing on fair-use video for educational purposes.

Plumi 0.2.2 Released

We are pleased to announce the release of a new version of Plumi, 0.2.2.

New Version of Plumi Released

EngageMedia is pleased to announce that a new version of Plumi, 0.2.2, was launched on Wednesday, 19 November 2008. This release was focused on user enhancements – small improvements that should make a big difference to users.
iSummitlogo

iCommons Documents Free Culture Summit on Plumi

iCommons, the international network of free culture projects initiated by the Creative Commons project has employed Plumi, the video-sharing platform produced by Engagemedia, to document video of the 2008 iSummit conference in Sapporo, Japan.

Independent Media at Climate Camp Australia 2008

Independent Media at Climate Camp Australia 2008

EngageMedia helped to coordinate an independent media centre for Climate Camp Australia 2008 (July 10 – 14) at the Octapod, a not for profit independent arts and new media organisation based in the heart of Newcastle. Around 20 video makers, photographers and bloggers used this space to create their own media coverage of the Climate Camp workshops, discussions and actions to build a community-based movement for real action on climate change. We were able to present our own stories as a counter-measure to the often simplistic and conflict-based accounts presented in the mainstream media. Climate Camp has been a rich and diverse exploration of positive action on climate change, and ways to build alliances by the many different communities who are stepping up their efforts to convince governments to take real action, and to take it now, before it is too late. The major focus of the camp was on coal exports, as Newcastle is the world’s largest coal port, and therefore one of Australia’s major contributions to greenhouse gas emissions.

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