Cinedapt is artificial intelligence, film creation, and anti-piracy enterprise in Los Angeles. Cinedaptive® films use automation to connect emotionally with viewers while adjusting content subconsciously for a better user experience and higher ROI. Michael Kureth receives Cinedapt patents. Michael Kureth owns the trademarks Cinedapt and Cinedaptive. The US Federal Contractor Registration, the world’s most prominent third-party federal government registration firm, has verified Cinedapt, Inc. as a Verified Vendor.
Michael Kureth came up with the adaptable part of the invention after waking up from a nightmare and being intrigued by how the imagination could be scarier than a multi-million-dollar horror movie. He founded Cinedapt to improve Hollywood’s repetitious and backward production technique by using revolutionary technology to learn viewers’ anxieties, sense of humor, and interests to produce a more user-engaging and beneficial studio environment.
Michael has years of expertise in computer science, film production, program management, system design, and coaching staff in the technology and entertainment industries. He has developed and managed more than 250 large-scale immersive online adventures for high information technologies companies such as Google, Facebook, Microsoft, and Adobe, as well as top movie producers such as Warner Bros. Pictures, 20th Century Fox, Paramount Pictures, Universal Pictures, Sony Pictures Amusement, Walt Disney Studios, Lionsgate, and Netflix.
With a wide range of abilities and credentials, he was motivated to build and patent Zennect in 2015, a platform that allows individuals like him to showcase their multiple talents in one place while earning experience points to level up their skills and credits. For his leadership of an alternative studio that released the first upgraded compact disc featuring performers, music videos, and poetry, he became a participating member of the Grammy Awards in 2003. He produced seven independent feature films between 2003 and 2015, honing his funding and scheduling talents. In order to give independent filmmakers and major studios the opportunity to get paid for their efforts, he launched Cinepix in 2007 and gave it the name “World’s First Online Movie Theatre.”
The film “Exolatry” is presently under pre-production by Cinedapt to highlight attributes of Michael Kureth’s breakthrough Cinedaptive infrastructure. Exolatry is a feature-length Cinedaptive film that uses Cinedapt’s patented innovation to engage with viewers emotionally and intimately while tailoring the picture to their anxieties. It is a film about an actress who rises to stardom after thousands of women bearing her name are found killed. The leading suspect is her idolizing ex-boyfriend, although the actress’s name is familiar to moviegoers.
This new degree of viewer connection will evolve film narrative by integrating individualized data. The actress’s name and the film’s victims are based on the viewer’s closest female lover, friend, or family member. Audiences will be captivated by other known stuff throughout the film and her name. Recognizing that every tale has been penned and every movie has been shot, Cinedapt’s primary goal is to use its patented technology to revive the monotony of existing blockbusters dating back millennia.
The movie “Exolatry” is an example of Cinedapt’s new features that are copyrighted with the US Library of Congress. These features include “Synthesized Vocals from the Viewer’s Deceased Loved One,” “Syncing the Viewer’s Heart Rate to Entice Fear,” “Alternate Content Based on the Viewer’s Intelligence,” “Alternate Content Based on the Viewer’s Race, Gender, and Sexual Preference,” and “
Computer vision and personalized representation of scenario variations according to the individual watching will provide a novel experience each time a spectator watches a nonadaptive movie. Compared to participatory films and choose-your-own-adventure stories, Cinedapt alters the experience by adjusting the spectator to elicit an emotional response and present unique content. When was the last time you saw a horror film that gave you nightmares or a comedy that genuinely made you laugh?