Amazon Prime Upload


Make your titles available through Prime Video in the U.S. And other locations—on all supported devices—Fire TV, phones, tablets, game consoles, Smart TVs and from the Web. Optimization With performance metrics such as minutes streamed, number of subscribers, projected revenue, and payment history, you can optimize the way you offer. Bundled with Amazon Prime, Prime Music is a cool bonus service that lets you listen to approximately 2 million songs at no additional cost. Still, its limitations make it seem like an ad for the. Watch on Amazon Fire TV, smart TVs, game consoles, mobile phones, selected tablets, laptops and other compatible streaming devices. Download and go Watch offline on the Prime Video app when you download selected titles to your iPhone, iPad, Fire Tablet or compatible Android device. Oct 22, 2019 Amazon Prime launched in the US in 2005 and throughout Europe in 2007 as a free shopping scheme. With Amazon Photos you download an app from your phone's app store and you can then upload.

By/June 12, 2020 4:45 pm EDT/Updated: Oct. 6, 2020 8:01 pm EDT

Amazon's Upload is kind of a downer compared to The Good Place. From the creator of The Office and Parks and Recreation, this new Amazon Prime Video comedy-drama suffers by comparison.

Spoilers for Upload's first season ahead.

Don't you wish you could choose your own afterlife? That's the concept behind the Amazon Prime Video series Upload, the crisp and colorful comedy from writer-producer Greg Daniels, the man behind the American version of The Office, Parks and Recreation, and Space Force. The sci-fi satire explores a not-so-distant future in which people pay to upload themselves into their optimal afterlife. But is it really as ideal as it seems?

The series follows Nathan (played by Code 8 and The Flash actor Robbie Amell), who dies in a suspicious self-driving car accident and is uploaded to the high-end afterworld Lakeview, where he's expected to wait for his on-again, off-again girlfriend Ingrid (Allegra Edwards), who's bankrolling his stay. He must navigate through virtual breakfast buffets and digitally controlled weather while trying to acclimate to his new environment and figure out whether he was murdered because of a free afterlife app he created. To help him maneuver through this new world, he's assigned a real-world customer service rep, Nora (Pitch Perfect 3's Andy Allo), also known as a guardian angel, who quickly becomes an ally — and love interest.

Season 1 ends with Nathan learning more about what may have contributed to his death, which in turn puts Nora in danger and forces her to go into hiding. Meanwhile, even though he broke up with her, Ingrid shows up in Lakeview, having uploaded herself so that they can be together forever.

With such an ambiguous ending, many viewers were left wondering about a second season. Well, they'll be happy to know that Upload has already been renewed. Here's what we know about season 2.

What's the release date for Upload season 2?

Amazon Prime Video premiered all ten episodes of Upload's first season on May 1, 2020, and it only took one week to renew it for a second run. In a statement at the time, Amazon Studios head Jennifer Salke said, 'In Upload, Greg Daniels delivered a smart, cinematic comedy crackling with intrigue and it has clearly delighted our customers who have spent a lot of time in Lakeview. We know our global fans want to see the next chapter with Nathan and Nora... and we are excited that Greg's passion project has found such a devoted audience.'

No release date has yet been announced, and it's probably safe to say we won't be seeing new episodes anytime soon, with Hollywood (and beyond) remaining shut down during the COVID-19 crisis. The timeline of the first season's production, which was first greenlit by Amazon in 2018, could provide further clues. Of course, a second season shouldn't take as long to get off the ground, so 2021 is definitely possible. Amell recently revealed to CBR that the writing team is hard at work on season 2's scripts, and that they plan to begin shooting in Vancouver in January 2021, so a streaming release later that year just jumped from possible to likely.

We'll cross our fingers.

Who's in the cast of Upload season 2?

It's safe to say that the main cast will return for season 2 of Upload — Nathan, Nora, and Ingrid clearly aren't going anywhere, which means Amell, Allo, and Edwards will be back. It's also a given that series creator Daniels will remain involved in his 'passion project.' But what about beyond that?

Upload didn't really lose any on-screen characters during the first season, so we can assume most of the secondary cast will return. Perhaps a few of them will even step into bigger roles on the show.

Amazon Prime Upload Trailer

Nathan's afterlife buddy Luke (Kevin Bigley) and Luke's 'angel' Aleesha (Zainab Johnson) have proven to be fixtures on the show, so we should probably expect to see even more of them in season 2. And considering the murder mystery is ramping up, chances are Ingrid's suspicious father (Barclay Hope) and Nathan's business partner (Jordan Johnson-Hinds) will get more screentime. On the flipside, we can't guess much of anything about Nora's ailing father (Chris Williams) or her real-world love interest Byron (Matt Ward).

Amazon Prime Upload Watch

What's the plot of Upload season 2?

Considering the cliffhanger ending to season 1, there are definitely quite a few different ways the next season could go. However, we fully expect to find out who — if anyone — murdered Nathan, so a lot of season 2 will probably be dedicated to that thread. There's also a lot of fodder to be found in Ingrid moving into Lakeview to pursue Nathan, who's probably more worried about Nora than patching things up with his vapid ex-girlfriend.

In an interview with Digital Spy, Daniels revealed that he's had season two in his back pocket for years. 'When I pitched Upload, which was back in 2015, I had two seasons,' he said. 'I could see extending it past that. It's not meant to only be 10 episodes, but it's also probably not meant to be 100 episodes. When I was doing [the first season], the Amazon guys kept saying, 'Think of it as a five-hour movie.' So I tried to do that. At the moment, we are [focused on a] second season, but we'll see how things are affected by recent events.'

During a recent [email protected] 2020 panel devoted to the show, Daniels and select members of the cast mostly focused on illuminating certain aspects of the first season. When asked directly about what he had in store for season 2, Daniels replied, 'We're right in the middle of writing it, so I don't want to get into too many specifics in case the plans change.' He did go on to tease that he plans to introduce some exciting new tech, so we can all hypothesize about just what that might mean.

Subsequently, Amell revealed to CBR that he expected season 2 to showcase some of the outstanding supporting cast members from season 1.'I think you'll probably get to see a little bit more of the supporting characters this season, which is awesome, I think Zainab [Johnson], Kevin [Bigley] and Allegra [Edwards] are so funny and so talented. I'm excited to see more from them and the show ended on a big moment for a lot of the characters and I'm excited to see where it goes,' Amell said. 'I know we're in good hands and, again, you never know how a show is going to be received and me and the cast are so grateful and excited for all the fans and we've had so much fun sharing the show with them and I still get people finding the show today.'

Amazon Prime Air
Founded2016; 5 years ago

Prime Air is a drone delivery service currently in development by Amazon. Operations were expected to begin in select cities starting late 2019; however, as of December 2020, the service has yet to materialize.[1]

The service uses delivery drones to autonomously fly individual packages to customers within 30 minutes of ordering. To qualify for 30-minute delivery, the order must be less than 5 pounds (2.25 kg), must be small enough to fit in the cargo box that the craft will carry, and must have a delivery location within a 10-mile (16 km) radius of a participating Amazon order fulfillment center.[2] The company along with Zipline, Wingcopter and 7 others was selected by FAA to participate in a type certification program for delivery drones.[3]


Upload Amazon Prime Season 2


In 2013, Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos revealed plans for Amazon Prime Air in an interview on 60 Minutes.[2] The Amazon Prime Air team worked with NASA and Single European Sky ATM on trials using the Amazon air traffic management system. For additional safety, drones will fly at low altitudes (below 400 feet). There are no roads or fixed routes so there are many more options to get from point A to point B, that is why navigating a drone through the air is very different than a car driving on a road. Amazon claims their traffic management system is easy to use for various operators in the same airspace because it will connect via the internet.[4]

United States regulations and testing under waiver program[edit]

In the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 2012, Congress issued the Federal Aviation Administration a deadline of September 30, 2015 to accomplish a 'safe integration of civil unmanned aircraft systems into the national airspace system.'[5] In August 2016 commercial use of UAV technology was legalized by the United States Congress.[6]

In March 2015, the FAA granted Amazon permission to begin U.S. testing of a prototype under a waiver to the then regulations. Amazon reported that the vehicle cleared for use was obsolete. In April 2015, the FAA allowed Amazon to begin testing current models. In the interim, Amazon had begun testing at a Canadian site close to the United States border.[7]


Current[when?] U.S. regulations required drones fly no higher than 400 ft (122 m), no faster than 100 mph (161 km/h), and remain within the pilot's line of sight.[8] Amazon has stated it intends to move towards operating above 200 ft (61 m) and beneath 500 ft (152 m). Amazon has stated it plans to fly drones weighing up to 55 lb (25 kg) within a 10 mi (16 km) radius of its warehouses, at speeds of up to 50 mph (80.5 km/h) with packages weighing up to 5 lb (2.26 kg) in tow.[7]

In June 2019, the FAA granted Amazon Prime Air a Special Airworthiness Certificate for training and research of its MK27 drone.[9] In August, 2020, the company received an FAA Part 135 air carrier certificate.[10]

Amazon prime upload photos

Tests in Cambridge, England[edit]

Amazon has patented a beehive-like structure to house delivery drones in cities, allowing Amazon to move from large single-story warehouses that temporarily store packages before they are shipped.[11] Fulfillment centres designed to accommodate drone deliveries and operations within a certain radius are currently required.[12]

On December 7, 2016, Amazon successfully delivered a Prime Air parcel to Cambridge, England from a fulfillment center in the Cambridge area. Amazon posted a video of the delivery on their official YouTube channel, on December 14, 2016.[12] On December 15, 2016, Amazon began its first publicly available trial of Amazon Prime Air to those within several miles of Amazon's depot in Cambridge, England.[citation needed]

Internet connection and information storage[edit]


Amazon Prime Upload Episode 9 - Play

Amazon Prime Air drones will be connected to the internet for flight control management, and communication between drones.[13] It has been reported by Brookings that Amazon's data collection usage from drones has not been disclosed.[14] The Pittsburgh Journal of Technology Law and Policy, have reported proposed data collection from Amazon Prime Air drones as including; automated object detection, GPS surveillance, gigapixel cameras, and enhanced image resolution.[15]

Self-driving cars[edit]

Autonomous vehicles also fall under the Prime Air division's responsibility. While the last mile of a delivery is the most expensive[citation needed] and human drivers are the primary cost[citation needed] there is limited news about autonomous road vehicle deliveries. In 2017, Amazon was granted a patent for a method that would allow autonomous cars to deal with reversible lanes by receiving information from a central management system.[16]

See also[edit]


  1. ^Look, up in the sky! It's my package. Amazon to start drone delivery 'within months'
  2. ^ ab'Amazon Unveils Futuristic Plan: Delivery by Drone'. CBS News. 1 December 2013. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  3. ^'FAA proposes airworthiness criteria for 10 unmanned aircraft, including operational intent'. Retrieved 2020-11-27.
  4. ^'Another new frontier for Prime Air'. US Day One Blog. 2019-01-18. Retrieved 2019-01-25.
  5. ^'FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 2012'(PDF). 14 February 2012. Archived from the original(PDF) on 25 June 2014. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  6. ^Chandran, Nyshka (29 August 2016). 'FAA's new drone laws go into effect Monday, allowing US companies to innovate'. Retrieved 23 July 2017.
  7. ^ abLavars, Nick (April 12, 2015). 'Amazon to begin testing new delivery drones in the US'. Gizmag. Retrieved April 12, 2015.
  8. ^Zwickle, Adam, Hillary B. Farber, and Joseph A. Hamm. 2018. 'Comparing Public Concern and Support for Drone Regulation to the Current Legal Framework.' Behavioral Sciences & the Law37(1):109–24. Retrieved March 18, 2019 (
  9. ^Dave Lee (5 June 2019). 'Amazon to deliver by drone 'within months''.
  10. ^Amazon gets closer to drone delivery with FAA approval
  11. ^Sam Levin (26 June 2016). 'Amazon patents beehive-like structure to house delivery drones in cities'. The Guardian. Retrieved 23 July 2017.
  12. ^ abamazon (2016-12-14), Amazon Prime Air's First Customer Delivery, retrieved 2016-12-15
  13. ^Mac, Ryan (28 July 2015). 'Amazon Proposes Drone Highway As It Readies For Flying Package Delivery'. Forbes.
  14. ^Singer, Peter W. (8 March 2013). 'The Predator Comes Home: A Primer on Domestic Drones, their Huge Business Opportunities, and their Deep Political, Moral, and Legal Challenges'. Brookings.
  15. ^Schlag, Chris (30 May 2013). 'The New Privacy Battle: How the Expanding Use of Drones Continues to Erode Our Concept of Privacy and Privacy Rights'. Pittsburgh Journal of Technology Law and Policy. 13 (2). doi:10.5195/tlp.2013.123.
  16. ^Hern, Alex (2017-01-18). 'Amazon patent hints at self-driving car plans'. The Guardian. ISSN0261-3077. Retrieved 2019-05-06.

Amazon Prime Upload Show

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