The service resembles that of YouTube, whereby a viewer can watch videos for free. However viewers can add "Early Access" at a monthly fee to their account, which allows them to view videos a minimum of 72 hours before the video is released to the general public. Vessel has since created mobile applications for iOS and Android devices which optimizes the videos for mobile viewing.
The idea behind the site was that creators would be able to gain more revenue from their videos than on YouTube due to the subscription fee as well as advertisements.
Recorded following an autumn tour of the United Kingdom, the album follows Adams' debut Everybody Friends Now. The album has also been reviewed by The Line of Best Fit,Bowlegs Music,Time Out Music,IoS,ArtRocker,Q and Uncut.
Moves was a wargamingmagazine originally published by SPI (Simulations Publications, Inc.), who also published manual wargames. Their flagship magazine Strategy & Tactics (S&T), was a military history magazine featuring a new wargame in each issue. While S&T was devoted to historical articles, Moves focused on the play of the games. Each issue carried articles dealing with strategies for different wargames, tactical tips, and many variants and scenarios for existing games. As time passed, reviews of new games also became an important feature. While the majority of the articles dealt with SPI games, the magazine was open to and published many articles on games by other companies.
Founded by Jim Dunnigan, Moves began publication in 1972. SPI carried a huge inventory of their games, and was very successful as a direct mail marketer of their games. But with the rise of role playing games and multimillion-dollar sales for that arm of gaming, SPI expanded into hobby shops and increased their market. However, retail meant significantly higher print runs and lower margins, and with the rapid inflation of the 1970s, the rise in paper costs put them in a financial bind. When the recession of 1980-81 hit, the company found themselves short of cash and unable to continue without a loan. TSR appeared to be a savior, making the loan as a promissory note, but then reversed course and demanded payment. Moves was among the assets was acquired by TSR. The final issue (#60) of the original run was published in December 1981.