We are here to serve you the reader, with informative content that helps you to do your work better. So if you have any constructive feedback on how the site works, what you like, or what you don’t like we welcome your comments.
The Editors are keen to hear your feedback as well as offers to contribute. We welcome and publish tutorial articles from writers, System Integrators, vendors and readers. In general, we publish three types of articles and we’ve prepared a brief set of writing guidelines for each.
Share your expertise with others. Pass on what you’ve learned to the younger and less experienced employees. In addition to becoming a famous writer, you might just get paid for your effort!
Contact an editor
Contact the publisher
+44 1295 278407
Contact the sales team
Tel: (772) 521 0027
Client Services Director.
Tel: +44 7766 524981
Michael J Mitchell
Sponsorship & Promotions
Tel: (631) 673 0072
Special Projects Development Consultant
Tel: (718) 802 0488
PO Box 250, Banbury, OX16 5YJ, UK.
Useful Writing Guidelines
These core articles run about 1000 words in length, plus require at least two graphics or photos and address the use of technology, new developments or experienced opinion on key industry issues and topics. Don’t worry about creating finished-quality graphics or charts. We’ll do that for you.
These articles, often supplied by vendors, provide a non-promotional tutorial look at new technology, how it works and the benefits it may bring to your challenge. This is where the vendor gets to highlight their technology success.
These are reviews written by actual users. If you have just run a new piece of gear through its paces and would like to share your results, this is the place. Example equipment reviews could include; a new camera or lens, a wireless link, test equipment or studio gear.
Case Study articles should be 1500 to 2000 words long, covering the technical aspects of the following. Please keep in mind that your audience is interested in broadcast and production technology and that the piece’s main thrust should be in that direction. Showcases are tutorial in nature and should be instructive. Do not employ quotes, narrative or humor.