Burbank, CA—Jun 19, 2007
FIPS Level 3 Certification Recommended for Doremi Cinema's DCP-2000 Server
Doremi Cinema announces that its DCP-2000 cinema server has been recommended by InfoGard Laboratories for a Federal Information Processing Standards (FIPS) 140-2 Level 3 validation certificate. DCP-2000 cinema servers built to FIPS standards will start shipping in the 3rd quarter, 2007.
FIPS Level 3 compliance provides the DCP-2000 with the highest level of protection required by the Digital Cinema Initiative (DCI) to secure the motion picture files used in the cinema server. Not resting on their laurels, Doremi Cinema's engineers took the opportunity to push the level of security beyond that mandated by FIPS specification.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) issued the FIPS 140 Publication Series to coordinate the requirements and standards for cryptography modules which include both hardware and software components. InfoGard Labs is an accredited Cryptographic Module Testing Laboratory under Lab Code 100432-0 of the National Voluntary Laboratory Accreditation Program. The official NIST validation process is expected to take six months.
"Achieving FIPS recommendations is one of the final steps towards comprehensive DCI compliance for our server" said Michael Archer VP of Sales at Doremi. "FIPS is added to what is already the most feature rich digital cinema server in the market and affirms our position as the most installed cinema server worldwide."
Doremi Cinema's DCP-2000 is the most installed cinema server in the world with over 3300 screens worldwide. Doremi's continued leadership in installations both underscores the reliability and consistency of the DCP-2000 server to provide both the highest quality JPEG2000 images and the highest levels of security sought by the major studios to protect their content.
Doremi Cinema continues to add advanced features to the DCP-2000 to keep it comfortably ahead of the competition. Some of these features included 3D playback, CineLink II strong link encryption, and Thomson's NexGuard and Philips' CineFence forensic watermarking.