In part 2 of this investigation, we look at why Apple’s new M1 processor benefits broadcasters.
Apple’s M1-based MacBook Air, MacBook Pro, and Mac Mini have been the focus of computer news for the last half-year because of their surprisingly high-performance.
Computer marketing departments typically do not promote all company products. Rather they focus on high margin products.
Computer game apps read compressed artificial world descriptions from a disk file. This artificial world is regenerated by the CPU and loaded into the GPU where it is displayed to the gamer. The gamer’s actions are fed back to the GPU which dynamically modifies the artificial world it displays.
Hackers are always improving the level of sophistication and constantly finding new surface areas to attack – resulting in the surging volume and frequency of cyberattacks.
In the good old days when you were thinking about upgrading your computer you began by reading printed reviews such as those published by Byte magazine. These reviews usually included industry standard benchmarks. Now, of course, you are far more likely to watch internet video reviews.
With 6K acquisition becoming more common, you may be considering getting ahead of the editing curve by upgrading your computer system. Likely you’ll want a hot system based upon one of the new AMD or Intel 6- or 8-core microprocessors. As the saying goes, be careful what you wish.
In Part 1 of our series of full length videos from our one-day Real World IP seminar, hosted by The Broadcast Bridge and held at BAFTA in London, Tony Orme, Editor of The Broadcast Bridge, introduces the problem broadcast IP infrastructures solve, that is, to improve flexibility and scalability, resulting in reduced costs and improved workflows.