Live streaming for newbies. If you keep reading, we’ll cover everything you need to know to get started livestreaming your next event – from deciding which parts of your event to stream to choosing the right platform and equipment to suit your needs to what to do with your livestreamed content once your event is over.
To get you and your colleagues thinking about – and perhaps planning for – your own digital events initiative, we’ve distilled five key insights from PCMA’s Digital Experience Institute. Define your goals and establish metrics. Well before the cameras are turned on, you need to define what you’re trying to achieve by adding a digital
So, what to do with livestream content? Your event’s over, your attendees have all returned to their 9-to-5s and you’ve got a bunch of footage that you livestreamed from your event. You might have footage of your keynote speaker, interviews, or educational sessions. Or perhaps you shot scenes in the exhibitor hall, the event floor
You’ve heard of hybrid events. You know that they can help you expand the reach of your event by including those who simply cannot attend via webcasting. But do you know what those remote attendees should experience and what the easiest and most reliable way to make that happen is? Asking yourself the following questions
It doesn’t matter if you are planning your first, fiftieth or five-hundredth event. Sooner or later you’ll be asking yourself the big question: should I go hybrid? The answer, according to Dreamforce, Citrix, VMWare, AutoDesk, PCMA and at least 700 more corporations and associations, is a resounding “Yes.” As conferences evolve, many planners are turning to video