Live programs are streamed as they're produced, but prerecorded programs and movies need to be stored in such a way that they can be selected and streamed on demand
When you browse a website, you're effectively making a temporary link between two computers so one can ``suck`` information off another. Your computer (the client) pulls information off the other
When you stream a program, you're not downloading it like an ordinary file. Instead, you're downloading a bit of a file, playing it, and, while it's playing, simultaneously downloading
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Why should someone you’ve never met decide what you can watch on TV and when you can watch it? True, there’s always a choice of channels, but the selection is still quite limited and unless you record programs in advance, you can only watch them when they’re broadcast. Wouldn’t it be better if watching TV were more like browsing the Web, so you could pick the program you wanted to watch whenever and wherever you felt like watching it? That’s one of the promises of IPTV (Internet Protocol Television), which uses Internet technology to deliver TV programs “on demand.” How does it work? What benefits will it bring us? What challenges will the broadcasters and telephone companies face delivering these new services? Let’s take a closer look!