Teradek’s latest line of Prism 4K HDR encoders and decoders make it more affordable than ever to upgrade your IP video workflow to the cutting-edge.
Prism is the first of a brand new line of codecs designed to revolutionize professional IP video workflows. The high density 2RU and 1RU chassis’ support up to 9 or 3 HEVC blades, each capable of encoding or decoding 10-bit, 4:2:2, 4K HDR video. The system is multicast-capable and supports common protocols such as MPEG-TS and RTMP(S), in addition to SRT for secure, low latency streaming.
Teradek designed the Prism line of products to be the most dependable and adaptable codec in your workflow, which is why they’ve included redundant power supplies and dual gigabit ethernet ports for network flexibility in dynamic production environments. High-density codecs are typically time-consuming to configure, but not with Prism. Its web interface allows users to manage each blade from a single browser window, making setup a quick and easy experience.
“When we began development of Prism, we spent a lot of time working with our customers to produce a solution that would help them transition to a 4K workflow in a cost-conscious manner,” said Nicol Verheem, CEO of Teradek. “To achieve this, we built our platform from the ground up, using a completely new encoding technology stack and a new design philosophy that is better aligned with what our customers are looking for from a next gen IP video solution. The result is a product line that delivers exceptional video quality, tremendous value, and most importantly, dependability. We view Prism as the next chapter for Teradek in the IP video world.”
For expanded functionality, Prism can be connected to Core, Teradek’s IP video management and production platform. With Core, users can remotely monitor, configure, route, transcode and record their IP video streams securely in the cloud.
You might also like...
We move on to looking at developments in noise cancelling technology and the role it can play in achieving clarity and comfort within headsets for intercom use.
The term “paperless office” goes back at least to 1978. The parallel term “filmless movie” is actually far older, dating perhaps from a 1930 article by the Hungarian inventor Dénes Mihály in the West Australian, published in Perth on 9 April 1930. Given how…
The recent news that NTV has become the first Russian TV channel to experiment with 5G broadcast, one of many such transmission tests that have been conducted over the past 18 months, illustrates that broadcasters see a bright future in the…
In the beginning, there was television. And whenever people tried to make television programmes effective video signal monitoring was an essential pre-requisite.
Synchronizing became extremely important with the growth of AC power systems, which ended up being used to synchronize all sorts of equipment, from Radar to television.