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VHS to DVD Service - StashSpace.Com

Video Sharing, Editing and Storage News from StashSpace

 

Recent Press Coverage:
 


The Hollywood Look at Home

On-Comp - November, 2006

If your home movies are getting bad reviews, you might like this expert help: stashSpace.com has free templates that let you load in your video, select some scenes and give the result a snappy professional look. You can upload video directly from a camcorder or a computer. Everything is free unless you want to store video or buy a finished DVD, which costs $15 to $19, depending on the packaging.

 

Online Stashing, Sharing of Videos

Seattle Times - October 23, 2006

Online video sharing is one of the hottest Web trends around these days. But Krumme said that unlike YouTube, StashSpace works with long-form video ó those three hours of zoo-trip tape sitting in a shoebox somewhere.

>>>Read Online Stashing, Sharing of Videos

 

StashSpace to Take Full Length Online Video Editing to the Masses

TechCrunch - October 2, 2006

Online video storage, video sharing, video editing and management service StashSpace will make a full public launch and media press on Wednesday. Unlike the many services we see focused on short form ... StashSpace lets users work with long movies in the browser. Itís easy to use, has a good pricing structure and targets a clear pain point in a large market.

>>> Read StashSpace to Take Full Length Online Video Editing to the Masses.

 

Thanks for the Online Video Memories

Killerapp.com - September 5, 2006

StashSpace helps broadband users turn old home movies into professional-looking videos Ė and share them with friends and family ... users can edit their videos online and then share video with friends and family via streaming video. The company also delivers videos on DVD or in Video iPod format.

>>> Read Thanks for the Online Video Memories

 

The Business of Memory: Companies take different approaches when going digital with home movies

San Francisco Chronicle - August 20, 2006

Almost every household with children has one -- a shelf filled with boxes of old home videos or even more-ancient home movies ... The videos get played occasionally but gradually degrade with time. The solution? Transfer those family memories to digital format for better preservation and easier viewing.

>>> Read The Business of Memory: Companies take different approaches when going digital with home movies

 

Video Catching Up to Photos When It Comes to Sharing, Storing

New York Times - August 20, 2006

Consumers have an alternative to burning DVD's or uploading personal video to sharing sites like YouTube or MetaCafe. A range of new services and companies are making it easier than ever to share digital video from cameras or camcorders.

>>> Read Video Catching Up to Photos When It Comes to Sharing, Storing

 

Outsourced Within: Wired for the future, rural Washington is getting down to business

Pacific Northwest Magazine, August 13, 2006

AT NIGHT, Rachel Evans nestles under a canvas teepee in the Methow Valley, a spot so pastoral she can hear her Norwegian fjord horse gently breathing. By day, she directs research and development at a thriving dot-com. What's groundbreaking, literally, is the location of her employer, HomeMovie.com, just up the road in the Western-theme town of Winthrop, population 351.

>>> Read Outsourced Within

 

>>> See all Video Sharing Headlines for StashSpace

 

Recent News from StashSpace:

 

New Video Stashing Service Keeps Your Digital Life Organized and Safe

September 14, 2006

With summer quickly becoming a lingering memory, many families are faced with the decision of how to preserve and share video they collected over their break.  If you are looking for an online service to easily record, edit, preserve and share your videos,  itís hard to find one that does exactly what you want. For customer Terry Ostrowiak, StashSpace.Com did the trick.

>>> Read New Video Storage and Video Sharing Service Keeps Your Digital Media Organized and Safe

 

HomeMovie.Com Streams Home Movies for Families of Troops Overseas

February 23, 2005

Staying in touch with friends and family is a constant struggle for soldiers, especially those stationed on the battlefield in hotspots like Iraq and Afghanistan. While long-distance phone cards are standard issue, local long-distance providers often charge exorbitant connection fees, making phone calls to the U.S. prohibitively expensive. But even when phone calls are priced more reasonable, audio-only communication only goes so far in keeping families in touch, especially when there are children involved.

 

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VHS to DVD Conversion | StashSpace

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