The World Wide Broadcast Network, Inc. headquarters are located in Atlanta, Georgia. WWBN is the developer of the patented World Wide Broadcast Network Platform System (Trademarks include: WWBN®, AVIDEO®, Searchmercials®, SearchTube®, OS.TV™), (Patents include: 8/176028, 8/626752, 8/060498, 7/865498 and patents in pending.)
As the Internet becomes a standard adjunct of broadcast television and digital television evolves as the delivery medium, more content will become available on the web, not just viral video content uploaded to video sharing sites, broadcast networks will play a large role in the content mix such as sitcoms, news and other premium content.
Today finding video content over the web can already be chaotic and fragmented; search results can provide misleading information and search routines are often unbearable, cumbersome and frustrating. It will take a large hierarchically organized system, comparable to the current linear, cable and satellite networks. WWBN solves this problem with its patented broadcast allocation node system (BANS). A numerical indexing system for content over the Internet, that also combines search and directory services, and capable of grouping broadcast networks providing a single point of entry.
A visitor surfing the World Wide Broadcast Network can linearly view what broadcast networks have to offer and at any point enter a network. A user progresses on the broadcast network's stations, channels and programs as interest builds from small introductions, which culminate in the content.
Capable of integrating traditional television broadcasting, commercial advertising, multimedia, and websites in a centralized rich-media platform that enables media elements to interact with each other across any device. Combining these media elements adds value because they have the ability to provide the User with more of a multifaceted experience than what each individual media element could achieve on its own.
WWBN provides users the ability to move in a virtual landscape provided by broadcast networks, each experience depends on the network, topics and programming; exploring the infinite expandable space the network presents. The separation of Broadcast Networks into broadcast allocation nodes focused on the Network as a single point of entry is an important precondition of the modern television because the Internet is a vast global network and finding content can be an overwhelming task, much like in the early literary days before there were chapters written into books, novels and other literary works. Chapters brought structure and organization where there was clutter and chaos.