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Apr 14, 2020
Resolve Studio has gone gold. This means that we have finished testing all of our bug fixes and are now officially ready to go to the App Store. I feel the need to remind you of the fact that you can be the first to experience the all-new Resolve Studio all year long. Give away your first app, get your first beta, or even register for early access to our new product.
Apr 14, 2020
FilmConvert for Davinci Resolve 16 or higher – MacOS 10.15 or higher, Windows 10 or higher, Linux or higher – requires 10G memory or greater.
Feb 18, 2020
FilmConvert for Mac OS X has been updated to version 5.2.2. The newest features in this release are :
Added video overlays during export
Added full circle of selection for color grading and rendering
Sep 29, 2019
Davinci Resolve 15 Final release.
Nov 22, 2018
FilmConvert now requires MacOS 10.15 or higher – Windows 10 or higher, Linux or higher.
Resolve Studio 7.5.2 release.
Nov 16, 2018
Final Cut Pro X plugins for DaVinci Resolve have been removed. While they were installed with the default install of Resolve Studio, they are no longer installed with the original setup. If you have FCPX installed, please use the FCPX plugin to sync to Resolve as it was intended.
Apr 22, 2018
FilmConvert now requires MacOS 10.15 or higher – Windows 10 or higher, Linux or higher.
Nov 12, 2017
FilmConvert is now free for Mac and Windows.
May 25, 2017
FilmConvert now requires MacOS 10.15 or higher – Windows 10 or higher, Linux or higher.
Nov 29, 2016
FilmConvert is now free for Mac and Windows.
Nov 9, 2016
If you have downloaded the FilmConvert Mac OSX application from the website or its Apple App Store, please remove it from your computer.
Red Flag (at the end of the license): The license “each user gets one copy free of charge” means that you may install multiple copies of the software. If you install the software on multiple computers, you can use the software for free on all the computers, but if the software is installed on one computer you may not copy it to other computers.

Topics view List View. .The Impulsive Buy Sends Mobile Video Streaming Apps Up in Flames

This week, cell service providers began blocking video streaming apps unless they could be signed with the recommended security certificate. The surprising thing is that more than 100 apps will be affected by the new restrictions. A lot of them, like Netflix and Hulu Plus, typically use HTTPS (by default) rather than HTTP, so the new rules didn’t affect them until now. But others, like Amazon Video on Fire TV, are HTTPS-only.

As a result, people are complaining about the inconvenience, but they’re also wondering why this is happening. Is it a form of network abuse? What if one of these apps—like a streaming app that delivers video during a protest—is used to distribute malware?

I should note that I work at a network security company, so I take security seriously. But are mobile network operators turning to HTTPS-only methods because they’re afraid of what people might do with insecure apps, even if they’re using some good security controls like code-signing?

Facebook, for example, has enabled HTTPS by default. However, that doesn’t mean a malicious attacker couldn’t send a crafted HTTP request to the site, via a friend or an advertisement, right? So is there a legitimate case for using HTTPS-only methods?

Well, there’s at least one use case: The SSL3 protocol—and especially its weak version, SSLv3—can be used to steal money from people who use online banking. This isn’t because banks depend on SSLv3 for security; most of the time, it isn’t the best security option. The problem is that a man-in-the-middle attacker can exploit several well-known security bugs in SSLv3 in order to intercept a user’s login data and other sensitive data.

There are plenty of other examples of real-world malpractice involving SSLv3. I could also point to problems with HTTP Strict Transport Security (HSTS)—another security feature that websites can use in order to make it harder for attackers to hijack users’ sessions—that have been exploited by attackers. But people don’t typically realize that things like a security exploit in SSLv3 could be used to steal from people (or even for other reasons, like blackmail).

It’s worth noting that network providers are turning to HTTPS because they don’t control all of the websites that people visit, and they don’t