Understand the complexity of Next Gen TV, discover the standards, transmission methods, and delivery mechanisms needed to make ATSC 3.0 operate effectively. Keep up to date with this fast-paced emerging technology.
In modern consumer electronics history, every new year begins with an early January Consumer Electronics Show, followed by the April NAB Show, both in Las Vegas. Significant new home and broadcast video and audio technologies are often rolled out at both shows, targeted for near-opposite markets wanting to enjoy or produce lots of TV. With no physical exhibits since CES 2020, manufacturers are struggling to impress virtual visitors and reporters with better and larger images with what they can see on their local computer screens.
This time last year, had anyone predicted or suggested what is now normal in live TV news, sports and entertainment, such as fake fans, laugh track-style crowd noise and regular live news reporting and interviews from reporter’s homes, they would have been laughed out of the industry. Who would have thunk?
Back to the Future TV? When OTA TV transmission jumps 30 years ahead of today’s 20th century DTV technology, you’re going to see some serious content.
In this thought-provoking missive, Gary Olson delivers his predictions and insights for IBC 2019.
HDR Profiles - Pros & Cons. An obstacle to HDR adoption has been figuring out how legacy SDR TVs should display an HDR signal. There are about 1.6 Billion TV sets world-wide and 300 Million TV sets in the US.
HDR is a technology that is evolving quickly on the Professional and Consumer side. Like all new technologies, the devil is in the details. There is confusion about the technical aspects of which HDR technique and implementation are best for a given situation.
High Dynamic Range (HDR) has been getting a lot of attention lately. Dynamic range is the ratio between blackest black and the brightest white that can be seen on a display. High Dynamic Range is the next major step in improving television pictures.