Saving dollars is one of the reasons broadcasters are moving to IP. Network speeds have now reached a level where real-time video and audio distribution is a realistic option.
Taking this technology to another level, Rohde and Schwarz demonstrate in this eBook how to reduce costs even further and provide contribution and distribution over the internet.
This eBook starts by reviewing the current state of IP migration and what is possible with existing technology. Then it reviews traditional broadcast distribution systems such as satellite and point-to-point networks, and then goes on to compare the cost savings internet contribution and distribution achieves.
Download this eBook today and learn why OTT vendors have been able to achieve internet delivery when broadcast contribution and distribution has proved so challenging.
And understand the solutions to achieve broadcast quality internet real-time video and audio contribution and distribution.
You might also like...
IP is delivering unprecedented flexibility and scalability for broadcasters. But there is a price to pay for these benefits, namely, the complexity of the system increases significantly as we add more video and audio over IP.
When composing and lighting scenes, DOP’s usually seek to maximize texture and perspective. The rationale is simple: We live in a world that is unmistakably three-dimensional, so DOPs seeking to faithfully represent the natural world exploit a range of w…
Aside from being the first Summer Olympics to be delayed a year due to a pandemic—shifting technical plans and causing strict work-arounds to comply with health restrictions—this year’s live coverage by NBCUniversal (NBCU) is noteworthy for its move …
Internet Contribution For Broadcasters: Pt. 3 - Why Carriage Matters To Live Internet Video Delivery
On the internet, congestion and latency is added at the points at which carriers connect to each other. Understanding this will help you design a better quality video service, says Bernhard Pusch, Head of Global Internet Strategy at Telstra Corporation.
One of the earliest and most widespread applications of synchronizing was in television.