Riedel Communications

Riedel Communications

From their very beginning, signal networks have represented a core philosophy behind the products that sets Riedel apart in the marketplace.

Riedel Communications designs, manufactures, and distributes pioneering real-time video, audio, data, and communications networks for broadcast, pro audio, event, sports, theater, and security applications. 

We are proud to be an active member in many of the standards organizations including SMPTE, AIMS, VSF, AVNU, IEEE, AMWA, and NMOS and is actively participating in demos and inter-ops to further the adoption of IP workflows in broadcast.

Riedel Communications is a member of:

AIMS Member

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Vendor Content

European Championships Produced With Flexible Comms Matrix Over Distributed IP Network

Riedel share their insider insight into how comms and network infrastructure was achieved for the massive 13 stadium 2022 production.

Multiformat I/O: Advantages Of Using SFP Modules In Broadcast Video Equipment

As a video equipment manufacturer, how do you decide which combination of input and output formats to include in your products? As you finalize your design specification, do you have a hard time justifying all the different IO options that broadcasters might want?

TDM: The Third Way - Part 2

In Part 1 we looked at how TDM provides a compromise to deliver the flexibility and scalability of IP, while at the same time providing the ease of use of SDI. In this article, we look at how TDM deals with latency and frame accurate timing.

TDM: The Third Way - Part 1

As network speeds continue to advance, broadcasters are finding they are no longer restricted to single solutions such as SDI. Instead, new methods of reliably distributing high quality media signals are finding their way into the broadcast infrastructure.

Three Tips To Accelerate Your IP (ST 2110) Deployments

The year 2020 was a big milestone for the broadcast industry. All major events were cancelled, but media operations still needed to produce shows and events even during the crisis. More than ever, broadcasters turned to the remote production and IP production; in fact, according to Omdia, 37% of media enterprises are

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