EnGo now combines Dejero’s auto-transport and adaptive bitrate encoding technology
New Core 5.0 release features an HEVC software update for EnGo, increased frame rate support, and recording enhancements to streamline remote broadcast workflows.
Dejero has announced a major release to Dejero Core software. Core runs on all Dejero transmitters and receivers and includes the proprietary technology responsible for the dynamic blending of IP connections from multiple network providers.
“The drive behind this major release of our Core software is to help broadcasters and media organizations further simplify their workflows while providing even higher levels of performance and video quality,” explains Bogdan Frusina, founder, Dejero.
The update adds HEVC support to the latest version of Dejero EnGo, a mobile transmitter that encodes video and transmits over multiple IP streams at low latency.
EnGo now combines Dejero’s auto-transport and adaptive bitrate encoding technology – which optimizes picture quality when there’s limited bandwidth available – with HEVC.
“We see our customers pushing our products to the limit as they aim to provide the best possible experience for their viewers. Now with up to 1080p60 support, our customers can capture high-motion content such as traditional sporting events, emerging eSports, or other high-motion content and provide a level of quality that they never could have before,” added Kevin Fernandes, vp sales.
Broadcasters can take advantage of the enhanced efficiency of HEVC compression to provide higher quality video at lower bitrates. The Core 5.0 software update is free for eligible customers, with no additional hardware to be installed or purchased.
Support for 1080p at 25/30 fps to Dejero EnGo, GoBox, and VSET transmitters, the Dejero Broadcast Server, and the Cloud Server and MultiPoint cloud services is added.
“In addition, the software enables operators in the field to rename clips recorded on the transmitter, making them easier to find and manage at the broadcast facility,” says Fernandes. “An option to record at 12 Mb/s and 15 Mb/s has also been added to provide even higher picture quality when it’s needed. The large storage capacity on Dejero transmitters provides ample space for these high-quality recordings.”
You might also like...
An assessment of the pros and cons of moving to 5G cellular services for field production.
While cloud services and remote production have dominated many conversations at recent trade shows, cameras and image processing remain a key part of any workflow. At the upcoming IBC Show, many companies will show new technology for capturing an image…
Remote Integration Model (REMI) production is more than remote cameras. It’s a new way of thinking and working. This tale of trying to implement a REMI production model within tight financial constraints highlights some of the operational challenges involved.
LL35 is a “If you build it, they will come” attempt to attract the young gaming community to live streaming and TV content.
Every TV viewer compares live content with what they regularly see on TV, with multimillion-dollar talent with more multimillions in technical equipment and support.