The Moving Picture Experts Group

MPEG 114 - San Diego

Monday, 22 February 2016 to Friday, 26 February 2016
San Diego Marriott La Jolla
4240 La Jolla Village Drive
La Jolla, CA 92037
United States
Press release: 

Screen Content Coding Makes HEVC the Flexible Standard for Any Video Source

San Diego, USA − The 114th MPEG meeting was held in San Diego, CA, USA, from 22 – 26 February 2016

Powerful new HEVC tools improve compression of text, graphics, and animation

The 114th MPEG meeting marked the completion of the Screen Content Coding (SCC) extensions to HEVC – the High Efficiency Video Coding standard. This powerful set of tools augments the compression capabilities of HEVC to make it the flexible standard for virtually any type of video source content that is commonly encountered in our daily lives.

Screen content is video containing a significant proportion of rendered (moving or static) graphics, text, or animation rather than, or in addition to, camera-captured video scenes. The new SCC extensions of HEVC greatly improve the compression of such content. Example applications include wireless displays, news and other television content with text and graphics overlays, remote computer desktop access, and real-time screen sharing for video chat and video conferencing.

The technical development of the SCC extensions was performed by the MPEG and VCEG video coding joint team JCT-VC, following a joint Call for Proposals issued in February 2014.

CfP issued for technologies to orchestrate capture and consumption of media across multiple devices

At its 114th meeting, MPEG issued a Call for Proposals (CfP) for Media Orchestration. The CfP seeks submissions of technologies that will facilitate the orchestration of devices and media, both in time (advanced synchronization, e.g. across multiple devices) and space, where the media may come from multiple capturing devices and may be consumed by multiple rendering devices. An example application includes coordination of consumer CE devices to record a live event. The CfP for Media Orchestration can be found at

User Description framework helps recommendation engines deliver better choices

At the 114th meeting, MPEG has completed a standards framework (in ISO/IEC 21000-22) to facilitate the narrowing of big data searches to help recommendation engines deliver better, personalized, and relevant choices to users. Understanding the personal preferences of a user, and the context within which that user is interacting with a given application, facilitates the ability of that application to better respond to individual user requests. Having that information provided in a standard and interoperable format enables application providers to more broadly scale their services to interoperate with other applications providers.

Enter MPEG User Description (MPEG-UD). The aim of MPEG User Description is to ensure interoperability among recommendation services, which take into account the user and his/her context when generating recommendations for the user. With MPEG-UD, applications can utilize standard descriptors for users (user descriptor), the context in which the user is operating (context descriptor), recommendations (recommendation descriptor), and a description of a specific recommendation service that could be eventually consumed by the user (service descriptor).

Publish/Subscribe Application Format is finalized

The Publish/Subscribe Application Format (PSAF, ISO/IEC 23000-16) has reached the final milestone of FDIS at this MPEG meeting. The PSAF enables a communication paradigm where publishers do not communicate information directly to intended subscribers but instead rely on a service that mediates the relationship between senders and receivers. In this paradigm, Publishers create and store Resources and their descriptions, and send Publications; Subscribers send Subscriptions. Match Service Providers (MSP) receive and match Subscriptions with Publications and, when a Match has been found, send Notifications to users listed in Publications and Subscriptions. This paradigm is enabled by three other MPEG technologies which have also reached their final milestone: Contract Expression Language (CEL), Media Contract Ontology (MCO) and User Description (UD). A PSAF Notification is expressed as a set of UD Recommendations.

CEL is a language to express contract regarding a digital license, the complete business agreements between the parties. MCO is an ontology to represent contracts dealing with rights on multimedia assets and intellectual property protected content in general. A specific vocabulary is defined in a model extension to represent the most common rights and constraints in the audiovisual context. PSAF contracts between Publishers or Subscribers and MSPs are expressed in CEL or MCO.

Augmented Reality Application Format reaches FDIS status

At the 114th MPEG meeting, the 2nd edition of ARAF, MPEG’s Application Format for Augmented Reality (ISO/IEC 23000-13) has reached FDIS status and will be soon published as an International Standard. The MPEG ARAF enables augmentation of the real world with synthetic media objects by combining multiple existing MPEG standards within a single specific application format addressing certain industry needs. In particular, ARAF comprises three components referred to as scene, sensor/actuator, and media. The target applications include geolocation-based services, image-based object detection and tracking, audio recognition and synchronization, mixed and augmented reality games and real-virtual interactive scenarios. 

Genome compression progresses toward standardization

At its 114th meeting, MPEG has progressed its exploration of genome compression toward formal standardization. The 114th meeting included a seminar to collect additional perspectives on genome data standardization, and a review of technologies that had been submitted in response to a Call for Evidence. The purpose of that CfE, which had been previously issued at the 113th meeting, was to assess whether new technologies could achieve better performance in terms of compression efficiency compared with currently used formats.

In all, 22 tools were evaluated. The results demonstrate that by integrating a multiple of these tools, it is possible to improve the compression of up to 27% with respect to the best state-of-the-art tool. With this evidence, MPEG has issued a Draft Call for Proposals (CfP) on Genomic Information Representation and Compression. The Draft CfP targets technologies for compressing raw and aligned genomic data and metadata for efficient storage and analysis.

As demonstrated by the results of the Call for Evidence, improved lossless compression of genomic data beyond the current state-of-the-art tools is achievable by combining and further developing them. The call also addresses lossy compression of the metadata which make up the dominant volume of the resulting compressed data. The Draft CfP seeks lossy compression technologies that can provide higher compression performance without affecting the accuracy of analysis application results. Responses to the Genomic Information Representation and Compression CfP will be evaluated prior to the 116th MPEG meeting in October 2016 (in Chengdu, China). An ad hoc group, co-chaired by Martin Golobiewski, convenor of Working Group 5 of ISO TC 276 (i.e. the ISO committee for Biotechnology) and Dr. Marco Mattavelli (of MPEG) will coordinate the receipt and pre-analysis of submissions received in respond to the call. Detailed results to the CfE and the presentations shown during the seminar will soon be available as MPEG documents N16137 and N16147 at:

MPEG evaluates results to CfP for Compact Descriptors for Video Analysis

MPEG has received responses from three consortia to its Call for Proposals (CfP) on Compact Descriptors for Video Analysis (CDVA). This CfP addresses compact (i.e., compressed) video description technologies for search and retrieval applications, i.e. for content matching in video sequences. Visual content matching includes matching of views of large and small objects and scenes, that is robust to partial occlusions as well as changes in vantage point, camera parameters, and lighting conditions. The objects of interest include those that are planar or non-planar, rigid or partially rigid, and textured or partially textured. CDVA aims to enable efficient and interoperable design of video analysis applications in large databases, for example broadcasters’ archives or videos available on the Internet. It is envisioned that CDVA will provide a complementary set of tools to the suite of existing MPEG standards, such as the MPEG-7 Compact Descriptors for Visual Search (CDVS). Evaluation showed that sufficient technology was received such that a standardization effort is started. The final standard is expected to be ready in 2018.

Workshop on 5G/ Beyond UHD Media

A workshop on 5G/ Beyond UHD Media was held on February 24th, 2016 during the 114th MPEG meeting. The workshop was organized to acquire relevant information about the context in which MPEG technology related to video, virtual reality and the Internet of Things will be operating in the future, and to review the status of mobile technologies with the goal of guiding future codec standardization activity.

Dr. James Kempf of Ericsson reported on the challenges that Internet of Things devices face in a mobile environment. Dr. Ian Harvey of FOX discussed content creation for Virtual Reality applications. Dr. Kent Walker of Qualcomm promoted the value of unbundling technologies and creating relevant enablers. Dr. Jongmin Lee of SK Telecom explained challenges and opportunities in Next Generation Mobile Multimedia Services. Dr. Sudhir Dixit of Wireless World Research Forum reported on the next generation mobile 5G network and Its Challenges in Support of UHD Media. Emmanuel Thomas of TNO showed trends in 5G and future media consumption using media orchestration as an example. Dr. Charlie Zhang of Samsung Research America focused in his presentation on the 5G Key Technologies and Recent Advances.

Verification test complete for Scalable HEVC and MV-HEVC

MPEG has completed verification tests of SHVC, the scalable form of HEVC. These tests confirm the major savings that can be achieved by Scalable HEVC’s nested layers of data from which subsets can be extracted and used on their own to provide smaller coded streams. These smaller subsets can still be decoded with good video quality, as contrasted with the need to otherwise send separate "simulcast" coded video streams or add an intermediate "transcoding" process that would add substantial delay and complexity to the system.

The verification tests for SHVC showed that scalable HEVC coding can save an average of 40–60% in bit rate for the same quality as with simulcast coding, depending on the particular scalability scenario. SHVC includes capabilities for using a "base layer" with additional layers of enhancement data that improve the video picture resolution, the video picture fidelity, the range of representable colors, or the dynamic range of displayed brightness. Aside from a small amount of intermediate processing, each enhancement layer can be decoded by applying the same decoding process that is used for the original non-scalable version of HEVC. This compatibility that has been retained for the core of the decoding process will reduce the effort needed by industry to support the new scalable scheme.

Further verification tests were also conducted on MV-HEVC, where the Multiview Main Profile exploits the redundancy between different camera views using the same layering concept as scalable HEVC, with the same property of each view-specific layer being decodable by the ordinary HEVC decoding process. The results demonstrate that for the case of stereo (two views) video, a data rate reduction of 30% when compared to simulcast (independent HEVC coding of the views), and more than 50% when compared to the multi-view version of AVC (which is known as MVC), can be achieved for the same video quality.

Exploring new Capabilities in Video Compression Technology

Three years after finishing the first version of the HEVC standard, this MPEG meeting marked the first full meeting of a new partnership to identify advances in video compression technology. At its previous meeting, MPEG and ITU-T’s VCEG had agreed to join together to explore new technology possibilities for video coding that lie beyond the capabilities of the HEVC standard and its current extensions. The new partnership is known as the Joint Video Exploration Team (JVET), and the team is working to explore both incremental and fundamentally different video coding technology that shows promise to potentially become the next generation in video coding standardization. The JVET formation follows MPEG’s workshops and requirements-gathering efforts that have confirmed that video data demands are continuing to grow and are projected to remain a major source of stress on network traffic – even as additional improvements in broadband speeds arise in the years to come. The groundwork laid at the previous meeting for the JVET effort has already borne fruit. The team has developed a Joint Exploration Model (JEM) for simulation experiments in the area, and initial tests of the first JEM version have shown a potential compression improvement over HEVC by combining a variety of new techniques. Given sufficient further progress and evidence of practicality, it is highly likely that a new Call for Evidence or Call for Proposals will be issued in 2016 or 2017 toward converting this initial JVET exploration into a formal project for an improved video compression standard.

How to contact MPEG, learn more, and find other MPEG facts

To learn about MPEG basics, discover how to participate in the committee, or find out more about the array of technologies developed or currently under development by MPEG, visit MPEG’s home page at There you will find information publicly available from MPEG experts past and present including tutorials, white papers, vision documents, and requirements under consideration for new standards efforts. You can also find useful information in many public documents by using the search window].

Examples of tutorials that can be found on the MPEG homepage include tutorials for: High Efficiency Video Coding, Advanced Audio Coding, Universal Speech and Audio Coding, and DASH to name a few. A rich repository of white papers can also be found and continues to grow. You can find these papers and tutorials for many of MPEG’s standards freely available. Press releases from previous MPEG meetings are also available. Journalists that wish to receive MPEG Press Releases by email should contact Dr. Christian Timmerer at

Further Information

Future MPEG meetings are planned as follows:

No. 115, Geneva, CH, 30 – 03 May – June 2016

No. 116, Chengdu, CN, 17 – 21 October 2016

No. 117, Geneva, CH, 16 – 20 January, 2017

No. 118, Hobart, AU, 03 – 07 April, 2017

For further information about MPEG, please contact:

Dr. Leonardo Chiariglione (Convenor of MPEG, Italy)

Via Borgionera, 103

10040 Villar Dora (TO), Italy

Tel: +39 011 935 04 61


Priv.-Doz. Dr. Christian Timmerer

Alpen-Adria-Universität Klagenfurt | Bitmovin Inc.

9020 Klagenfurt am Wörthersee, Austria, Europe

Tel: +43 463 2700 3621

Email: |

Press release file: 
Main results: 
  • ISO/IEC 13818-1:2015 AMD 6  Carriage of Quality Metadata in MPEG-2 Systems
  • ISO/IEC 13818-1:2015 DAM 7 Virtual Segment
  • ISO/IEC 13818-1:2015  PDAM 8 Signaling of carriage of HDR/WCG video in MPEG-2 Systems
  • ISO/IEC 13818-1:2015 FDAM 5 Carriage of MPEG-H 3D audio over MPEG-2 Systems
  • ISO/IEC 14496-3:2009/DAM 6, Profiles, Levels and Downmixing Method for 22.2 Channel Programs
  • ISO/IEC 14496-10:2014/FDAM2 Additional Levels and Supplemental Enhancement Information
  • ISO/IEC 14496-10:2014/PDAM4 Progressive High 10 Profile, additional VUI code points and SEI messages 
  • ISO/IEC 14496-12:2015 DAM 1  DRC Extensions
  • ISO/IEC 14496-12:2015 DAM 1 Enhanced DRC
  • ISO/IEC 14496-22:2015 PDAM 2  Updated text layout features and implementations
  • ISO/IEC IS 21000-20 2nd edition Contract Expression Language
  • ISO/IEC IS 21000-21 2nd Media Contract Ontology
  • ISO/IEC IS 21000-22 User Description
  • ISO/IEC FDIS 23000-13 2nd Edition Augmented Reality Application Format
  • ISO/IEC FDIS 23000-16  Publish/Subscribe Application Format
  • ISO/IEC 23000-17:201x DIS Multiple Sensorial Media Application Format
  • ISO/IEC 23001-8:201x/PDAM1 Additional code points for colour description
  • ISO/IEC 23001-11:201x/FDAM 1 Carriage of Green Metadata in an HEVC SEI Message
  • ISO/IEC 23002-4:2014/DAM3 FU and FN descriptions for parser instantiation from BSD
  • ISO/IEC 23003-3:2012/FDAM 3 Support of MPEG-D DRC, Audio Pre-Roll and IPF
  • ISO/IEC 23003-4:2015 DAM 1, Parametric DRC, Gain Mapping and Equalization Tools
  • ISO/IEC CD 23005-1 4th Edition Architecture
  • ISO/IEC CD 23005-2 4th Edition Control Information
  • ISO/IEC CD 23005-3 4th Edition Sensory Information
  • ISO/IEC CD 23005-4 4th Edition Virtual world object characteristics
  • ISO/IEC CD 23005-5 4th Edition Data Formats for Interaction Devices
  • ISO/IEC CD 23005-6 4th Edition Common types and tools
  • ISO/IEC DIS 23006-1 3rd edition MXM
  • ISO/IEC IS 23006-2 3rd edition MXM API
  • ISO/IEC 23008-1:201x PDAM 2  Enhancements for Mobile Environments
  • ISO/IEC 23008-1:201x DAM 1  Use of MMT Data in MPEG-H 3D Audio
  • ISO/IEC FDIS 23008-2:201x High Efficiency Video Coding [3rd ed.]
  • ISO/IEC 23008-3:2015/FDAM 2, MPEG-H 3D Audio File Format Support
  • ISO/IEC 23008-4 PDAM 1 MMT Reference Software with Network Capabilities
  • ISO/IEC 23008-12 PDAM 1  Support for AVC, JPEG and layered coding of images
  • ISO/IEC DTR 23008-13 2nd edition MPEG Media Transport Implementation Guidelines
  • ISO/IEC 23009-1:2014 FDAM 3 Authentication, Access Control and multiple MPDs
  • ISO/IEC 23009-1:2014 DAM 4 Segment Independent SAP Signalling (SISSI), MPD chaining, MPD reset and other extensions
  • ISO/IEC CD 23009-6 DASH with Server Push and WebSockets
Ad-hoc groups: 
Call for patents: 
MPEG standards: 
MPEG workplan: 
MPEG timeline: 
Meeting notice: 

Meetings and Dates

The 114th MPEG Meeting will take place from 22 to 26 February 2016 at

San Diego Marriott La Jolla

P: +1-858-587-1414

4240 La Jolla Village Drive

F: 858-546-8518

San Diego, California, USA 92037


Please note the following

  •  The main MPEG meeting (2015/10/19-23) will be preceded by meetings of
    • VC group (from 19 February)
    • 3V group from 22 February)
  • Members will need to pay facilities fees
  • MPEG Genome Compression Seminar (23 February) – participation does not require payment of fees

Meeting Venue

All meetings will be held at the San Diego Marriott La Jolla.

San Diego Marriott La Jolla

4240 La Jolla Village Drive

San Diego, California, USA 92037

P: +1-858-587-1414 | F: 858-546-8518

Meeting Web Site

Meeting information, registration, hotel information and local information can be found at the following web site.

Meeting Host

INCITS L3 (InterNational Committee for Information Technology Standards. Coding of Audio, Picture, Multimedia and Hypermedia Information)

Meeting Organizer

Julie Higgins
Meeting Planit   
Phone & Fax: +1-612-922-5986

Destination Information

Located within the area's famous Golden Triangle, the hotel is conveniently located directly off major freeways (I-805 and I-5) 24 km north of San Diego International Airport (SAN) and

within easy reach of many of downtown La Jolla's most popular attractions, as well as the University of California at San Diego. For those who want to explore the area Scripps Institution of Oceanography, the La Jolla Cove, and the beach are within a few minutes of the hotel.

Social Event

All registered attendees are invited to the Wednesday evening social on 24 February from 18:30 to 22:00 at the Birch Aquarium.

Travel Documents and Visas

If an invitation letter is required:

  • Fill out the request form
  • Please send completed form to ANSI to receive an official invitation letter. One form per delegate.

Registration and Information Desk

The registration and information desk hours are: Thursday, 18 February to Friday, 26 February 2016 from 08:00 to 18:00

Name Badges: You will receive your name badge upon check-in at the JPEG/MPEG/JCT-VC/JCT-3V/VCEG Registration and Information Desk. Your name badge is required for admittance into meeting rooms, breakfasts and breaks.

 Facilities Fee

The facilities fee includes:

  • meeting rooms with wireless Internet access, A/V equipment and power plugs
  • daily continental breakfast and two coffee breaks
  • a dedicated, staffed registration and information desk

Price changes occur at midnight Pacific time
$600.00 USD early birds, until 18 January 2016
$675.00 USD starting 19 January 2016

Additional tickets for social will be made available for $50.

To register for the meeting, click here.

To reserve hotel rooms, click here.

Cancellation Policy

Cancellations before 19 January, 2016: 100% refund

Cancellations on or after 19 January, 2016 and before 1 February, 2016: 70% refund

Cancellations on or after 1 February: 70% refund

Hotel Guest Room Cancellation

Refunds will be made only on reservations cancelled more than 72 hours prior to arrival. There will be a one (1) night charge for any reservation cancelled within 72 hours of your arrival date.

Currency/Credit Cards

The facilities fee may be pre-paid by Visa, Mastercard, Discover, or American Express credit cards, or by company check or wire. Alternatively, you may pay with US dollars or travelers checks on site.


San Diego Marriott La Jolla

4240 La Jolla Village Drive

San Diego, California, USA 92037

P: +1-858-587-1414 | F: 858-546-8518

The hotel accepts Visa, Mastercard, American Express, Diners and Discover cards. A bank money dispensing machine is located in the hotel.

To make hotel reservations, click here.

 The group rate is $169.00 per night, plus tax. The group rate will be available until Wednesday, January 27, 2016.

Hotel Guest Room Cancellation: Refunds will be made only on reservations cancelled more than 72 hours prior to arrival. There will be a one (1) night charge for any reservation cancelled within 72 hours of your arrival date.

Getting to the Hotel

The hotel does not provide complimentary transportation from the San Diego Airport.  However, several shuttle companies are located right outside baggage claim – after claiming your luggage, walk outside toward hotel shuttle signs, then look for La Jolla hotels (only). Shuttles run every 18-25 minutes.

By Car from the San Diego International Airport

Driving Directions from San Diego Airport (via I-5 North, 14.9 miles)

Take I-5 N from Airport Terminal Road

Follow I-5 N to La Jolla Village Drive

Take exit 28B from I-5 N

Exit La Jolla Village Drive and turn right, (East)

Turn left on Regents Road and immediately turn right to Regent Park Row

Hotel driveway is on the right hand side.

On-site Parking without hotel stay

Self parking $4.00/hour; $22.00/daily
Valet Daily: $28.00

Discounted parking with hotel stay

Self parking $10.00 per night

Hotel Information

Conveniently located directly off major freeways (I-805 and I-5) 14.9 mi/24 km north of San Diego International Airport (SAN) and 3.2 miles from La Jolla Shores

$17-million USD renovation in 2013; all guest rooms have balconies

Discounted $10 USD overnight parking. Overnight valet is $35 USD

Complimentary high-speed Internet in all sleeping rooms

Hertz car rental on site

Adjacent to the University Towne Center outdoor mall and movie theaters

Many alternate hotel and restaurant options within walking distance

Hotel Amenities

Radio and Alarm clocks with MP3

High Speed wired and wireless internet

Remote guest room printing

Coffeemaker and complimentary coffee

Five in-hotel dining options with many restaurants within walking distance

Outdoor swimming pool, hot tub and fitness center

Local Area Information

San Diego is California's second largest city, with more than 70 miles of majestic coastline and a gentle Mediterranean climate.  Bordered by the Pacific Ocean to the west, the Anza-Borrego Desert and the Laguna Mountains to the east, and Mexico to the south, the diverse neighborhoods of San Diego are spread out over 4,200 square miles, offering endless opportunities for exploration and activities.

La Jolla

The coastal village of La Jolla, appropriately meaning "The Jewel" in Spanish, is one of the most popular and picturesque destinations in the world. With a dramatic coastline ideal for swimming, surfing, diving, kayaking, and snorkeling, La Jolla's beaches are just one of the features that make this village a highly desirable destination for visitors. La Jolla offers world-class shopping and dining experiences, from designer boutiques and art galleries, to critically acclaimed restaurants featuring celebrity chefs. La Jolla's cultural offerings include the renowned Birch Aquarium at Scripps, the Museum of Contemporary Art, and La Jolla Playhouse.  There are many restaurants within walking distance from the meeting venue.

Local Attractions

Balboa Park

Birch Aquarium at Scripps

Coronado Island

Historic Gas Lamp Quarter

La Jolla Shores and Cove


Maritime Museum of San Diego

Old Town

Point Loma

Safari Park

San Diego Zoo

Seaport Village


USS Midway

More Activities

Bike rentals 1.1 miles

Biking trail 2 miles

Bowling 4.4 miles

Hiking 4 miles

Horseback riding 4.7 miles

Jet-skiing 8 miles

Jogging/fitness trail 2 miles

Kayaking 8 miles

Miniature golf 4 miles

Nature preserve, trail 4 miles

Rock climbing 3 miles

Sailing 10 miles

Sauna 0.1 miles

Squash 0.5 miles

Surfing 5 miles

Volleyball 2.8 miles

Water-skiing 8 miles

Tennis 0.1 miles

 Time Zone

La Jolla (San Diego) is on Pacific Standard Time (PST) and 8 hours behind Greenwich Mean Time.


The average February temperature is 19°C high and 14°C low.


 The voltage in California is 120V at 60Hz. Two-pin plugs are standard.

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Standard documents published in MPEG 114 - San Diego

Standard: Exploration
# Part name Title Type Status
1 Transport and Storage of Genomic Information Draft Call for Proposal for Genomic Information Compression and Storage Document related to Part
1 Transport and Storage of Genomic Information Requirements on Genome Compression and Storage Document related to Part
1 Transport and Storage of Genomic Information Evaluation Procedure for the Draft Call for Proposals on Genomic Information Representation and Compression Document related to Part
1 Transport and Storage of Genomic Information Presentations of the MPEG Seminar on Genome Compression Standardization Document related to Part
1 Transport and Storage of Genomic Information Lossy Compression Framework for Genome Data Document related to Part
1 Transport and Storage of Genomic Information Results of the Evaluation of the CfE on Genomic Information Compression and Storage Document related to Part
1 Transport and Storage of Genomic Information Database for Evaluation of Genomic Information Compression and Storage Document related to Part
3 Versatile Video Coding Requirements for a Future Video Coding Standard v2 Document related to Part
3 Versatile Video Coding Presentations of the MPEG Workshop on 5G and BeyondUHD Media Document related to Part
3 Versatile Video Coding N16066, Algorithm description of Joint Exploration Test Model 2 (JEM2) Document related to Part
3 Versatile Video Coding N16067, Description of Exploration Experiments on coding tools Document related to Part
3 Versatile Video Coding N16068, Call for test materials for future video coding standardization Document related to Part
13 Media orchestration Requirements for Media Orchestration, v.3 Document related to Part
13 Media orchestration Call for Proposals on Media Orchestration Technologies Document related to Part
13 Media orchestration Context and Objectives for Media Orchestration v.3 Document related to Part
15 Compact descriptors for video analysis N16064, CDVA Experimentation Model (CXM) 0.1 Document related to Part
15 Compact descriptors for video analysis N15938, Results of the Call for Proposals on CDVA Document related to Part
19 Common Media Application Format Requirements for the Common Media Application Format Document related to Part
Standard: MPEG-H
# Part name Title Type Status
2 High Efficiency Video Coding N16051, SHVC verification test report Document related to Part
2 High Efficiency Video Coding N16047, WD of ISO/IEC 23008-2:201x/Amd.1 Additional colour description indicators Document related to Part
2 High Efficiency Video Coding N16052, Verification test plan for HDR/WCG coding using HEVC Main 10 Profile Document related to Part
2 High Efficiency Video Coding N16049, HEVC Screen Content Coding Test Model 7 (SCM 7) Document related to Part
2 High Efficiency Video Coding N16050, MV-HEVC verification test report Document related to Part
2 High Efficiency Video Coding N16048, High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC) Test Model 16 (HM16) Improved Encoder Description Update 5 Document related to Part
5 HEVC Reference Software N16057, Text of ISO/IEC 23008-5:201x/PDAM1 Reference Software for Screen Content Coding Profiles Document related to Part
14 Conversion and coding practices for high-dynamic-range and wide-colour-gamut video N16063, WD of ISO/IEC TR 23008-14 Conversion and coding practices for HDR/WCG video Document related to Part
Standard: MPEG-B
# Part name Title Type Status
2 Video N16040, Text of ISO/IEC 23001-8:201x/PDAM1 Additional code points for colour description Document related to Part
Standard: MPEG-A
# Part name Title Type Status
14 Closed (was Mixed and Augmented Reality Reference Model) Text of ISO/IEC 2nd CD 18039 Mixed and Augmented Reality Reference Model Edition CD
Standard: MPEG-21
# Part name Title Type Status
20 Contract Expression Language White Paper on MPEG-21 Contract Expression Language (CEL) and MPEG-21 Media Contract Ontology (MCO) Document related to Part
21 Media Contract Ontology White Paper on MPEG-21 Contract Expression Language (CEL) and MPEG-21 Media Contract Ontology (MCO) Document related to Part
Standard: MPEG-4
# Part name Title Type Status
10 Advanced Video Coding N16033, Text of ISO/IEC 14496-10:2014/PDAM4 Progressive High 10 Profile, additional VUI code points and SEI messages Document related to Part
33 Internet Video Coding N16038, Draft verification test plan for Internet Video Coding Document related to Part
33 Internet Video Coding N16035, Internet Video Coding Test Model (ITM) v 14.1 Document related to Part
33 Internet Video Coding N16036, Description of IVC Exploration Experiments Document related to Part