Riedel introduced its new Bolero Wireless Intercom that adds Standalone 2110 (AES67) to its Artist Integrated and Standalone Link system modes.
Riedel said while the Standalone Link mode uses a configuration-free, proprietary ring topology with optional power distribution, the new Standalone 2110 (AES67) mode relies on standard Gigabit Ethernet connections and switches between the antennas. This allows Bolero antennas to be distributed over new or existing AES67 IP networks.
In addition, Bolero now includes a DECT Master selection that gives users more control over which antenna takes over should the designated master antenna go offline, and the system now supports up to 250 beltpacks in Artist Integrated mode.
The E-Ink display on the antennas also includes several improvements, including the ability to be inverted, the display of far more detailed information and the ability to perform configurations from scratch without the need for a web interface.
Bolero v2.1.1 will be available in late October.
You might also like...
A discussion of camera sources, contribution network and remote control infrastructure required at the venue.
It was ten years ago, in the fall of 2012, that NBCUniversal opened a new international broadcast center in Stamford Connecticut, as the home for NBC Sports. It served as a way to consolidate its growing employee base and the production…
A discussion of how to create reliable, secure, high-bandwidth connectivity between multiple remote locations, your remote production hub, and distributed production teams.
In part one we looked at some of the reasons for the growth in adoption by next generation consumers, and how hardware and content production are combining to give more people better access to spatial content. Here we will look…
An examination of how to plan & schedule resources to create resilient temporary multi-site broadcast production systems.