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    Bbc 4 podcast

    bbc 4 podcast

    Die Podcasts von BBC Radio 4 online hören, abonnieren und downloaden auf Um sich einen Audio-Podcast anzuhören, fahre mit der Maus über den Titel und klicke auf "Wiedergabe". Öffne iTunes, um Podcasts zu laden und zu. Friday Night Comedy from BBC Radio 4 Internetradio kostenlos online hören auf Alle Radiostreams und Radiosender im überblick. Jetzt online.

    Clean Dan Jones on the secrets of popular history. Historian, author and broadcaster Dan Jones talks to us about his career, his latest projects and how he combines swimming with his love of the past.

    We pay a visit to the renowned Cambridge classicist to discuss her career, her passion for the ancient world and her desire to share her expertise with the masses.

    Clean Historical fact and fiction. Clean Ian Kershaw on postwar Europe. For the th episode of the History Extra podcast we are joined by Professor Sir Ian Kershaw, who appeared in our very first programme.

    This time the topic for discussion is his new history of modern Europe. Clean Inside the mind of Elizabeth I. Clean Britons under Nazi rule. Ed Husain, author of The House of Islam, meets with the historian Tom Holland to explore the roots of some of the challenges Muslims face in the 21st century.

    Clean Catholics in Elizabethan England. Historian Jessie Childs tells the story of Thomas Tresham, a Tudor gentleman who built a remarkable monument to his Catholic faith and risked the anger of the Virgin Queen.

    Clean Rethinking 20th-century Britain. Professor David Edgerton explains why we need to revise our understanding of recent British history, from the world wars to the welfare state.

    Clean The murder of the Romanovs. Historical author Helen Rappaport explains why the last Russian tsar and his family met a violent end in and considers whether Britain could have saved the Romanovs from their fate.

    Historian Jordanna Bailkin discusses her new book, Unsettled, which explores the experiences of people of several different nationalities who fled to Britain in the 20th century.

    Clean Spies through the ages. Professor Christopher Andrew discusses his new book The Secret World, which explores the history of intelligence and espionage from ancient times until the present day.

    Clean Making the modern world. Professor Jane Ohlmeyer discusses a new multi-volume history of Ireland and explains how the past continues to affect Anglo-Irish relations today.

    Clean Sherwood Forest through the ages. Eleanor Rosamund Barraclough, presenter of a BBC Radio 3 series on forests, takes a trip to the home of Robin Hood to explore how forests have shaped our history and mythology.

    Clean The national debt dilemma. Economist Martin Slater charts years of British government borrowing — from the Glorious Revolution to the financial crisis — and considers what lessons this history might have for policy makers today.

    Clean The history of manners. Distinguished historian Sir Keith Thomas reflects on how concepts of civility and civilisation shaped society in the early modern period.

    Clean World War One at home. A Hidden History, architect Peter Deakins discusses his involvement in the creation of the tower block and considers its place in the history of social housing in Britain.

    Acclaimed historian and author Antonia Fraser joins us to discuss her new book The King and the Catholics: The Fight for Rights Clean The mystery of Donald Maclean.

    Clean Challenging British heroes. Ahead of her new Channel 4 series, the author and broadcaster Afua Hirsch argues that we need to seriously revise our understanding of the likes of Nelson and Churchill.

    Alison also reveals the challenges of recreating Jane for her new historical novel. Clean The remarkable history of the Netherlands.

    Clean Beevor on Arnhem. Clean The Entebbe raid. As the film Entebbe is about to arrive in UK cinemas, historian and author Saul David reveals the extraordinary story of the Israeli operation to rescue dozens of hostages from an airport in Uganda in Clean The failings of the French Revolution.

    Stephen Clarke, author of a new history of the French Revolution, argues that we need to look afresh at the events of and beyond.

    Clean years of medicine. Clean Were the suffragettes terrorists? Historian Fern Riddell talks about her new biography of suffrage campaigner Kitty Marion, which explores some of the darker aspects of the campaign for votes for women.

    Historian and author Taylor Downing describes the events of the Able Archer scare, which nearly witnessed global Armageddon when the Soviets misread the intentions behind a NATO war exercise.

    Clean Economists who changed the world. Art historian Jack Hartnell talks about his new book Medieval Bodies, which offers some fascinating perspectives on the ways people in the middle ages viewed their physical selves.

    Clean The Vietnam War on film. Acclaimed filmmaker Lynn Novick describes the making of an epic documentary series on the conflict in Vietnam, which she has co-directed with Ken Burns.

    She also reveals the secrets to making high quality history television programmes. Medieval historian Hetta Howes reveals the extreme lengths to which women in the Middle Ages went to get closer to God and discusses how mystics were perceived by their contemporaries.

    Clean A quick history of France. Clean Creating the SAS. Clean Opposing the Nazis. He also tells us about his role in getting the diary published more than 70 years later.

    Clean The history of today. Historical novelist and broadcaster Sarah Dunant expands on her new BBC Radio 4 series When Greeks Flew Kites, which uses the past to illuminate modern concerns around medicine, old age, debt and sexual harassment.

    Clean The postwar world. Historian and author Keith Lowe joins us to talk about his book The Fear and the Freedom, which explores the legacy of the Second World War on the decades that followed.

    He also considers what impact it had on European recovery after the Second World War. Clean Vikings on screen. We speak to the acclaimed screenwriter and producer Michael Hirst about his work on the smash hit series Vikings and the secrets of creating blockbuster history dramas.

    Clean Music and revolution. Music expert Graham Griffiths discusses the 20th-century pianist and composer Leokadiya Kashperova, whose career was blighted by the events of the Russian revolution and whose work is now being celebrated with a special BBC Radio 3 concert.

    Clean Schama on Civilisations. Clean Science and suffrage. Clean The Terracotta Warriors. With a new exhibition open in Liverpool featuring a group of Terracotta Warriors, Edward Burman explores the fascinating history of these ancient Chinese sculptures.

    Clean BBC Arabic at Clean The World Cup story. Clean The Spanish Flu pandemic. Catharine Arnold joins us to discuss her new book Pandemic: In the second of our two episodes marking the centenary of some women being granted the vote in Britain, historian June Purvis considers the role of the Pankhurst family in the long battle for female suffrage.

    Historian and author Nicola Tallis explores the life of Lettice Knollys, who was a leading figure at the Tudor court until she enraged the Virgin Queen by marrying her favourite, Robert Dudley.

    Historian Helen Fry shares her discoveries about the Cage, a clandestine British interrogation centre, where extreme methods were used to extract information from enemy prisoners during the Second World War.

    Clean Living with the oceans. Clean The story of the Bayeux Tapestry. Following the announcement that the Noman embroidery may soon be heading to Britain, historian Kathryn Hurlock tackles some of the big questions relating to the iconic medieval artefact.

    Clean East End Crime. Clean Prisoners of war. Historian Clare Makepeace joins us to discuss her new book Captives of War, which draws on first-hand testimonies to examine the experiences of British soldiers who were confined in POW camps in World War Two.

    Clean Mary Shelley and her monster. Fiona Sampson, author of a new biography of Mary Shelley, discusses the remarkable life of the Frankenstein author and considers what her story can tell us about Georgian society.

    Clean The tragedy of Lady Jane Grey. We explore the amazing life story of Alexander Hamilton, with Ron Chernow, whose biography of the American Founding Father inspired the hip-hop musical sensation.

    Antony McCarten, writer of the new historical blockbuster Darkest Hour, considers whether the British leader came close to seeking peace with Hitler in The world at war.

    The History Extra team present our annual festive quiz, testing your history knowledge with a Christmas twist. The questions have been set, as always, by QI writer Justin Pollard.

    Clean Alfred the Great and science at Christmas. Historian and author Max Adams discusses the famed Anglo-Saxon king and considers whether he deserves his stellar reputation.

    Meanwhile, we team up with our friends from the Science Focus podcast to explore the history of the Royal Institution Christma.

    Clean The origins of civilisation. Yale political scientist James C Scott talks to us about his new book, Against the Grain, which explores some of the key questions around early agriculture and state-building.

    Clean Cornwell on Shakespeare. We are joined by the world-renowned historical novelist Bernard Cornwell who shares the story behind his latest book Fools and Mortals, which explores the world of Elizabethan theatre and the man at the centre of it.

    Clean Eating with Dickens. Clean Animals that changed us. The academic, author and broadcaster Alice Roberts talks to us about her new book Tamed, which explores some of the most important relationships people have forged with different species over our history.

    Clean Britain on the edge. The historian and journalist Simon Heffer ranges over class, empire, politics. Historian Miranda Kaufmann, author of Black Tudors: The Unknown Story, explores the lives of several Africans who resided in 16th-century England.

    Dr Lindsey Fitzharris, author of The Butchering Art, delves into the terrifying world of 19th-century hospitals and shows how scientific advances eventually led to dramatic improvements.

    Clean The history of sleep. Clean Charles II on the run. Boscobel was famously a hiding place for the king as he sought to escape his f.

    Clean Demons and shipwrecks. To accompany their upcoming events in the UK-wide Being Human festival, Kasia Szpakowska discusses her research into Ancient Egyptian demonology, while Dan Pascoe reveals some of the insights that have been gained from excavating a sunken 17th-century.

    Clean The Last Kamikazes. Clean How networks shape history. The renowned historian, author and broadcaster Niall Ferguson reveals the ways networks have transformed our world, from the medieval era to the social media age.

    Clean The search for King Arthur. Historian and author Mary Hollingsworth reflects on the powerful dynasty who dominated the Italian Renaissance but whose tale also includes tyranny, crime and murder.

    Clean The death of Stalin. Historian Joshua Rubenstein discusses the dramatic events surrounding the death of Soviet leader Josef Stalin in , now the subject of a major new historical comedy film.

    Clean The Gunpowder Plot. Historians Hannah Greig and John Cooper, who are consultants on the new BBC drama Gunpowder, explore the story of the attempt to blow up the king and parliament.

    Plus they reveal the challenges involved in recreating the events for the small screen. Clean Living with the Gods. Clean Richard III reconsidered.

    Clean The Munich Conference. The acclaimed historical novelist Robert Harris talks to us about his new book Munich, which explores the events of September where Neville Chamberlain, Hitler and other European leaders met in Germany in an attempt to avert European war.

    Clean The world of the Scythians. Clean Starkey on the Reformation. Clean Tales of war. The distinguished authors and broadcasters Peter Snow and Ann MacMillan discuss their new book War Stories, which explores some remarkable incidents of ordinary people caught up in conflicts through history.

    Clean Victoria the matchmaker. Clean Christianity and the classical world. Their discussion explores the momentous changes that occurred when Christianity became the dominant faith of the Roman empire.

    Clean The Ukrainian famine. Historian and author Anne Applebaum discusses her new book Red Famine: Almost 4 million people lost their lives in this man-made catastrophe.

    Clean The Knights Templar. In a special extended-length episode popular historian Dan Jones is joined by Dr Suzannah Lipscomb to discuss his new book The Templars, which explores the rise and fall of the medieval military order who became the stuff of legend.

    In a talk from our History Weekend event, medieval historian Thomas Asbridge reflects on the remarkable career of William Marshal who served five English kings in the 12th and 13th centuries.

    Clean The History Hot We asked you to tell us which historical figures are interesting you most and the final list has provided plenty of food for thought An Exploration, which offers a fresh take on several centuries of Viking invasions and rule in Britain.

    Clean A deadly royal favourite? Clean Queen Victoria behind closed doors. Clean Friends or Enemies? Historians Fabrice Bensimon and Renaud Morieux explore the complex relationship between France and Britain in the 18th and 19th centuries.

    It was an era dominated by war and revolution but one which also saw more positive interactions between the Clean Migrating to Britain.

    Clair Wills of Princeton University discusses her new book Lovers and Strangers, which explores the lives of people from across the globe who moved to Britain after the Second World War.

    Clean The Jarrow March. Author and BBC broadcaster Stuart Maconie reflects on the iconic protest against poverty and unemployment. He also describes his experiences of retracing the route of the march 80 years later.

    Clean Witchcraft through the ages. We speak to Professor Ronald Hutton about his new book The Witch, which reveals how societies throughout the globe have lived in fear of witchcraft for more than 2, years.

    Clean Icelandic murder mystery. We speak to filmmaker Dylan Howitt, director of a new BBC Four documentary entitled Out of Thin Air, which explores the story of a double disappearance and controversial criminal investigation from s Iceland.

    Clean China in World War Two. Historian and author William Dalrymple and BBC journalist Anita Anand join us to discuss their new history of the Koh-i-Noor, the famed Indian diamond, which was controversially brought to Britain in the 19th century.

    Clean Living through Partition. We speak to Kavita Puri, presenter of the new BBC Radio 4 series Partition Voices, which tells the story of the turbulent birth of India and Pakistan through interviews with those who lived through it.

    Clean The lost objects of South Asia. Clean The brilliance of Henry James. In advance of a major new Henry James season on BBC Radio 4, Professor Sarah Churchwell explores the life and work of the great Anglo-American author, whose books offer insights to changes in the USA and in the role of women in the late 19th and early..

    Clean The English in America. Historian and author James Evans talks to us about his new book Emigrants, which explains why hundreds of thousands of English people decided to make a new life in the Americas during the 17th century.

    He also explores the challenges of migrating to In a talk that he delivered at our recent World War Two event in Bristol, Professor Nicholas Stargardt reflects on how the Second World War was experienced by ordinary Germans, both on the front line and back home.

    Clean Voices of the Cold War. We are joined by the BBC journalist Bridget Kendall who picks out some of the most fascinating stories that feature in her new book and Radio 4 series on life in the Cold War.

    Clean A legendary spymaster. Historical author Henry Hemming discusses the life and career of Maxwell Knight, an eccentric spymaster and nature enthusiast who may have inspired the Bond character M.

    Clean Hans Sloane and the British Museum. Author and historian James Delbourgo discusses his new book Collecting the World, which explores the life of the 18th-century natural historian Hans Sloane whose collections went on to form the basis of the British Museum in London.

    Clean Female flyers in Nazi Germany. Author and biographer Clare Mulley discusses her new book The Women Who Flew for Hitler, which explores the lives of two remarkable women who became leading aviators in the Third Reich.

    Clean Children at war. Historian Emma Butcher reflects on the experiences of child soldiers throughout history, ranging from Ancient Sparta to the Hitler Youth and recent conflicts in Africa.

    Clean The Second World War. James Holland discusses the second book in his The War in the West trilogy with John Buckley, focusing on the years Clean Jane Austen and Tudor London.

    Historian and broadcaster Lucy Worsley shares her thoughts on the Georgian novelist who is the subject of her new biography. Meanwhile, Professor Stephen Alford reflects on how the English capital was transformed over the course of the 16th century.

    Clean Medieval manuscripts and the First World War. Professor Matthew Hughes reflects on a brief, but hugely-important, Arab-Israeli conflict that began 50 years ago this month and continues to have an impact on the region.

    Meanwhile, historian and broadcaster Dan Jones joins us to highlight some of Clean Civil wars and Restoration England. Harvard professor David Armitage explores how internal conflicts have changed through history and considers what lessons can be learned for the wars of today.

    Meanwhile, bestselling popular historian Ian Mortimer guides us through life in England As we near the th anniversary of the European Reformation, Professor Peter Marshall explores how the events impacted on England.

    Meanwhile, historian and author Morgan Ring tells the story of Margaret, Countess of Professor Lyndal Roper explores the life of the father of the Reformation and considers his impact on Protestant history.

    Clean The Islamic enlightenment. Journalist and author Yasmin Alibhai-Brown interviews Christopher de Bellaigue about his new book The Islamic Enlightenment, which considers how the Muslim world has adapted to some of the wider changes of the 19th and 20th centuries.

    Clean Historical fiction and a US murder scandal. Philippa Gregory talks to us about her year career as a historical novelist and the history behind bestsellers such as The Other Boleyn Girl and The White Queen.

    Professor Paul Cartledge reflects on the work of the Greek author Herodotus, who was born 2, years ago and is regarded as the first historian.

    Meanwhile, we catch-up with Dr Jon Wilson to discuss some of the big questions around the Raj. Clean America in World War One and a naval tragedy.

    Meanwhile, we speak to archaeologist Graham Scott about the. Clean Women in popular history. We gathered a panel of historians — Janina Ramirez, Anna Whitelock, Joann Fletcher and Fern Riddell — to consider the the challenges and opportunities for women in TV, book publishing and other forms of public history.

    Clean Utopias in history and an environmental disaster. Writer and thinker Rutger Bregman discusses his new book Utopia for Realists, exploring examples of how to create a better society.

    Clean Postwar occupations and Raleigh bicycles. As we approach the th anniversary of the Reformation, Professor Eamon Duffy joins us to discuss some of the big questions about the religious upheavals that altered the course of English and European history.

    Journalist and author Julian Glover describes the life and remarkable career of Georgian engineer Thomas Telford, the subject of his new biography.

    Meanwhile, we meet up with the writer Shrabani Basu to discuss the relationship of Queen Victoria with h. Clean The roots of modern rage.

    Clean The impact of war and a zoological institution. Professor Peter Clarke shares some insights from his new book The Locomotive of War, which considers how conflicts have shaped modern history.

    Meanwhile, Isobel Charman reveals some fascinating stories from the early years of London Zoo in the 19th cen. Clean The Russian revolution and myths of ancient Egypt.

    Robert Service explores the downfall of tsar Nicholas II while John Romer discusses popular misconceptions about life in ancient Egypt.

    Clean The history of puzzles and the extraordinary life of Lady Anne Barnard. Alex Bellos explores 2, years of puzzles, while Stephen Taylor introduces an unconventional Georgian aristocrat.

    Clean The Battle of Britain. He explains how Britain came out on top in one of the pivotal clashes of World War Two.

    Clean A history of Istanbul. Clean The big questions of the Holocaust. Historian, author and broadcaster Laurence Rees joins us to discuss his upcoming book The Holocaust: A New History and consider some of the key debates in the history of the Nazi genocide of the Jews.

    Clean The birth of Eurasia. In a talk from our History Weekend event in Winchester, the renowned archaeologist Barry Cunliffe discusses the subject of his recent book By Steppe, Desert, and Ocean.

    The quizmaster is QI writer Justin Pollard. Clean Corner shops and Russian ballet. Clean Historians in parliament. Clean The attack on Pearl Harbor and physics through the ages.

    Clean Arts and Crafts and unusual inventors. Clean Soviet science and feeding Britain at war. Meanwhile, food writer William Sitwell tells the story of a man who battled to bring supplies into Britain during the er.

    Author and broadcaster Ben Macintyre details the extraordinary activities of the Special Air Service in the fight against the Axis, based on research for his new authorised history.

    Meanwhile, we speak to the German writer Norman Ohler whose sensationa. Meanwhile, historical author Linda Porter, describes the fates of a group of royal children whose father was executed in Clean Reporting from war zones.

    Plus, he considers how life for the foreign correspondent has changed throughout history. Clean The Aberfan disaster and women who made history.

    As we approach the 50th anniversary of the Aberfan disaster, historian and producer Steve Humphries talks about how the Welsh village has coped with the tragedy.

    Clean The Norman Conquest. Clean Lenin and the Russian revolutions. Meanwhile, we speak to Helen Rappaport about some of the foreign nationals then living in Petrograd.

    Clean Historical television and the battle of Flodden. Why did England emerge victor. Clean Women in politics and Robinson Crusoe.

    Clean Cold War summits. Historians David Reynolds and Kristina Spohr discuss their new book about the postwar meetings between international leaders that aimed to control the nuclear arms race.

    Clean Poldark and historical TV drama. As the smash-hit series Poldark returns to our screens, its historical advisor, Hannah Greig and Horrible Histories historian Greg Jenner join us to discuss the growing popularity of historical fiction on TV.

    The pair also consider the big question of. Professor Robert Gerwarth discusses his new book The Vanquished, which shows how Europe continued to be beset by violence long after Clean The Great Fire of London.

    As we approach the th anniversary of the blaze, historical author Alexander Larman describes how the inferno devastated London. Meanwhile, we speak to Nicholas Kenyon, director of the Barbican Centre, about the rebuilding of the city that took.

    Clean The Suez crisis and the north of England. Podcast creators can monetize their podcasts by allowing companies to purchase ad time, as well as via sites such as Patreon , which provides special extras and content to listeners for a fee.

    Podcasting is very much a horizontal media [6] form — producers are consumers, consumers may become producers, and both can engage in conversations with each other.

    Other names for podcasting include "net cast", intended as a vendor-neutral term without the loose reference to the Apple iPod. This name is used by shows from the TWiT.

    Former MTV video jockey Adam Curry , in collaboration with Dave Winer — co-author of the RSS specification — is credited with coming up with the idea to automate the delivery and syncing of textual content to portable audio players.

    Podcasting, once an obscure method of spreading information, has become a recognized medium for distributing audio content, whether for corporate or personal use.

    Podcasts are similar to radio programs , but they are audio files. Listeners can play them at their convenience, using devices that have become more common than portable broadcast receivers.

    Despite a lack of a commonly accepted identifying name for the medium at the time of its creation, The Backstage Pass which became known as Matt Schichter Interviews [15] is commonly believed to be the first podcast to be published online.

    It was a show focused on chronicling his everyday life, delivering news, and discussions about the development of podcasting, as well as promoting new and emerging podcasts.

    Curry published it in an attempt to gain traction in the development of what would come to be known as podcasting and as a means of testing the software outside of a lab setting.

    The name Daily Source Code was chosen in the hope that it would attract an audience with an interest in technology. Daily Source Code started at a grassroots level of production and was initially directed at podcast developers.

    As its audience became interested in the format, these developers were inspired to create and produce their own projects and, as a result, they improved the code used to create podcasts.

    As more people learned how easy it was to produce podcasts, a community of pioneer podcasters quickly appeared. In June , Apple released iTunes 4.

    While this made access to podcasts more convenient and widespread, it also effectively ended advancement of podcatchers by independent developers.

    Concurrently, CNET , This Week in Tech , and later Bloomberg Radio , the Financial Times , and other for-profit companies provided podcast content, some using podcasting as their only distribution system.

    Between February 10 and 25 March , Shae Spencer Management, LLC of Fairport, New York filed a trademark application to register the term "podcast" for an "online prerecorded radio program over the internet".

    The company amended their application in March , but the USPTO rejected the amended application as not sufficiently differentiated from the original.

    In November , the application was marked as abandoned. As of September 20, , known trademarks that attempted to capitalize on podcast included: On September 26, , it was reported that Apple Inc.

    Apple sent a cease and desist letter that week to Podcast Ready, Inc. However, no statement was made as to whether or not Apple believed they held rights to it.

    Personal Audio , a company referred to as a " patent troll " by the Electronic Frontier Foundation , [24] filed a patent on podcasting in for a claimed invention in On April 10, , the U.

    An enhanced podcast can display images synchronized with audio. These can contain chapter markers, hyperlinks , and artwork, all of which is synced to a specific program or device.

    When an enhanced podcast is played within its specific program or device, all the appropriate information should be displayed at the same time and in the same window, making it easier to display materials.

    A podcast novel also known as a serialized audiobook or podcast audiobook is a literary format that combines the concepts of a podcast and an audiobook.

    Like a traditional novel , a podcast novel is a work of long literary fiction; however, this form of the novel is recorded into episodes that are delivered online over a period of time and in the end available as a complete work for download.

    The episodes may be delivered automatically via RSS , through a website, blog, or another syndication method.

    The types of novels that are podcasted vary from new works from new authors that have never been printed , [30] [31] to well-established authors that have been around for years, [ citation needed ] to classic works of literature that have been in print for over a century.

    Other podcast novels have a single narrator reading the text of the story with little or no sound effects.

    Podcast novels are distributed over the Internet , commonly on a weblog. Podcast novels are released in episodes on a regular schedule e.

    They can either be downloaded manually from a website or blog or be delivered automatically via RSS or another method of syndication.

    Ultimately, a serialized podcast novel becomes a completed audiobook. Some podcast novelists give away a free podcast version of their book as a form of promotion.

    These audiences then make it easier to secure a printing deal with a publisher at a later date. These podcast novelists also claim the exposure that releasing a free podcast gains them makes up for the fact that they are giving away their work for free.

    A video podcast sometimes shortened to " vodcast " includes video clips. Web television series are often distributed as video podcasts. Dead End Days — is commonly believed to be the first video podcast.

    That serialized dark comedy about zombies was broadcast from 31 October through Since the spread of the Internet and the use of Internet broadband connection TCP , which helps to identify various applications, a faster connection to the Internet has been created and a wide amount of communication has been created.

    Video podcasts have become extremely popular online and are often presented as short video clips, usually excerpts of a longer recording. Video clips are being used on pre-established websites, and increasing numbers of websites are being created solely for the purpose of hosting video clips and podcasts.

    Video podcasts are being streamed on intranets and extranets, and private and public networks, and are taking communication through the Internet to new levels.

    Most video clips are now submitted and produced by individuals. Examples include Amazon Video , Hulu , and Netflix. Other types of video podcasts used for web television may be short-form, anywhere from 2—9 minutes per episode, typically used for advertising, video blogs, amateur filming, journalism, and convergence with traditional media.

    Video podcasting is also helping build businesses, especially in the sales and marketing sectors. Through video podcasts, businesses both large and small can advertise their wares and services in a modern, cost-effective way.

    In the past, big businesses had better access to expensive studios where sophisticated advertisements were produced, but now even the smallest businesses can create high-quality media with just a camera, editing software, and the Internet.

    In a two-year study, , conducted by a South African university a question was raised; over the years of podcast development, is podcasting socially inclusive.

    The results of this study concluded with minor quarks, podcasting is socially inclusive. In contrast, a podcast distributed in both the Vorbis and Speex codecs would meet the strict definition of an oggcast.

    The term oggcast is a combination of the word "ogg" from the term Ogg Vorbis , and the syllable "cast", from " broadcast ".

    This gave way to other shows using the term, with hosts gathering in the oggcastplanet connect IRC channel on the Freenode network to compare notes.

    The Linux Link Tech Show , one of the longer running Linux podcasts still in production, has a program in the Ogg Vorbis format in its archives from January 7,

    Bbc 4 Podcast Video

    Karl Marx - In Our Time BBC Radio 4

    4 podcast bbc - seems remarkable

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