The IHSE Matrix Grid card can simplify the interconnection between Draco tera enterprise KVM matrix switches.
IHSE has introduced the Matrix Grid board to simplify the interconnection between Draco tera enterprise KVM matrix switches.
IHSE said the new plug-and-play technology reduces cost and wiring effort, especially when compared to course wavelength division multiplexing (CWDM) connectivity, without any reduction in performance.
IHSE's flex-port technology aggregated in the Matrix Grid board combines up to eight ports over a single SFP fiber connection and can be separated by distances up to 6.2 miles. By using 10Gbps transport, all eight ports provide high-resolution video quality and latency-free keyboard and mouse actions.
Each Matrix Grid board includes two I/O ports that can be used for splitter or redundant path requirements. The board can connect several matrices of computers and consoles together to form a decentralized, virtual super-matrix. This allows users to access computers anywhere in the grid from their own workstations in real time.
You might also like...
Following numerous private conversations and panel discussions at the recent 2018 NAB Show, it’s become clear that broadcasters are being challenged like never before to hold the line on CapEx spending while delivering more content across their linear platforms. Because o…
John Watkinson puts on his snake-oil-proof clothing and looks at speaker cables. Finally, some clarity behind the myths and magic that surround technical aspects of speaker interconnections.
Broadcasters have a flurry of changing parameters and imperfections to avoid when making the transition to single-link 12Gb/s connectivity. This article will provide some guidance to the needed decisions and key performance factors.
As higher resolutions become the “norm” in television production and broadcasting, improvements in coaxial cables and associated connectors to enhance performance in the 12G operating range provides a more practical solution for 4K transport.
SMPTE defines a set of stringent requirements for return loss, which have been challenging for many hardware designers even at today’s speed of 2.97 Gbps. As the industry upgrades to 5.94 Gbps and 11.88 Gbps to support ultra-HD video resolutions, meeting return l…