Rather than retrofitting an existing computer or computer architecture with new software, HP created a new architecture called the video transfer engine that is designed to move vast amounts of digitized video information across networks in a way that lowers the cost of delivering video streams.
What does VTE stand for?
VTE stands for Video Transfer Engine
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
See other definitions of VTE
We have 37 other meanings of VTE in our Acronym Attic
- Virginia Transportation Development Plan
- Vermont Department of Public Service
- Vendor Test Data Report (GSA)
- Video Tube Deposit Rater (jet fuel analyzation)
- Vancouver Tap Dance Society (Canada)
- Vile Temptress and Depraved Women League
- Vacuum Thermal Evaporation
- Variable Thrust Engine (US NASA)
- Venous Thrombo Embolism
- Vicarious Trial-and-Error (behavioral science)
- Vientiane, Laos - Wattay (Airport Code)
- Virtual Terminal Environment
- Virtual Training Environment
- Vocational and Technical Education
- Valley Therapeutic Equestrian Association
- Vermont Technology Education Association
- Virginia Technology Education Association
- Vocational and Technical Education Act
- Vocational Training Education Act
- Valid Time Event Code (hurricane prediction aid)
Samples in periodicals archive:
HP's server is based on a new architecture called the video transfer engine, which is built for moving vast quantities of video data across networks in a way that lowers the cost of delivering each video stream to users' homes.
The HP server is based on a new design architecture, called the Video Transfer Engine (VTE), which was designed specifically for streaming large quantities of video data across networks.
To address digitized video's exceptionally large amounts of digital information, HP's MediaStream Server uses a new hardware architecture -- Video Transfer Engine -- that was designed specifically for streaming large quantities of video data across networks.