New York, NY — — New York State passed a law Tuesday that will allow digital cinema codes to be added to films and TV series on the Big Apple.
The new law was signed by Gov.
Andrew Cuomo and signed by State Assembly Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito (D-Queens).
Digital cinema codes, or DMCs, are codes that allow theaters to allow people to access films and television programs via a computer and/or mobile device.
The New York Legislature passed the legislation last year, and the state Assembly is expected to pass the bill next year.
Digital cinema code is a type of code that allows people to enter content from different media on a screen, rather than through the traditional physical cinema screen.
The New York Times reports that the Digital Cinema Act will be the first law to go into effect in the United States.
It will allow the New York Public Library to create a digital cinema code for all its library content, including books, films, TV shows and other media, and will create an online platform for public input.
New York’s law will allow for public participation and will require that a code be posted on the library’s website.
The new law also expands the definition of digital cinema to include content created with digital technology and that includes both traditional and emerging technologies, including those that use new technology to deliver greater content and enhance the experience of the public.
New York State is the second state in the nation to enact such a law.
In March, New York became the first state in America to adopt the Digital Cinemas Act.
The Digital Cinema Association, a digital rights group, has said that more than 4,000 film and television films have already been digitally altered and converted into DMC codes for New York.
Digital cinemas codes are not the same as the traditional cinema codes that are used in many other countries.
The codes allow theaters, libraries and other venues to offer digital viewing options to patrons without requiring any additional equipment or special equipment.
But the Digital Codes have a number of drawbacks.
For one, the codes can’t be added onto the back of DVDs or Blu-ray discs.
In addition, codes can only be added when a film is already available on demand on a digital site, and they cannot be added if the film is available on the market as a DVD or Blu Ray.
Digital codes have also been used to provide the digital rights for films that have been released in the U.S.
A number of digital codes have already taken effect in other countries, including Germany, France, Japan and many others.
The Digital Codes will not affect the future of traditional cinema, the group said in a statement.
Digital codes will remain in place, and people can still see films in digital format through the library and elsewhere.