the ... solution allows video producers to edit remote content across any distance as if it were local to their desktop.
"Editors are no longer required to replicate content at multiple locations, avoiding redundant copies of the content, leading to dramatic storage efficiencies as well as improved control and security."
Rant mode on...
Sigh. Let's put the remote content on Mars shall we. Or even 'just' the Moon. Round-trip delay kills anything interactive. I think the cut off is around 100 ms, but this stackoverlow question and responses goes into detail: stackoverflow:What is the shortest perceivable application response delay?
What this means is that if the RTD needs to be about 100 ms, then speed of signal propagation (usually light in optical fibre) limits the maximum distance from client to server. If you ignore any processing delays, then the signal in an optical fibre travels at approximately two-thirds the speed of light in a vacuum (it is dependent on wavelength and type of glass, by 2/3 is close enough for a rule of thumb*.), so the maximum distance between the client and server can be before the lag is noticeable is the distance travelled by the signal in 50 ms. Light travels at near enough 3x108 metres per second, so 2/3 of that is 2x108 metres per second, or 2x105 metres per millisecond, which means we are looking at 50x2x105 metres, or 1x107metres, which is 104 kilometres. 10,000 kilometres seems a lot, and is fine for editing within (say) the continental USA, but if your data-centre is in say, Houston, and your video editor is in (say) Soho, the great-circle distance between those two is roughly 7800 km - and optical fibres don't follow great circle routes, and we have not accounted for application processing delays.
If the editor is in Seoul and the data centre is in Houston - great circle is just over 11,000 km, so your latency budget is already overspent. The application will be noticeably laggy.
So yeah. Impressive throughput. Full marks for that. Overblown marketing - 'any' distance. Only sad geeks like me take notice, and are generally not listened to when the big boss decides they want to spend big money on this wunnerful noo system. Video editors get dumped on, having to use a crap new application. My understanding is that bad things happen when you bugger up a creative's workflow.
*Financial market traders are willing to pay a lot of money to have their data routed by microwave instead of by optical fibre, as the signal propagation of microwaves through air is slightly faster than light through optical fibre, giving them a few milliseconds advantage on long connections.