As broadcasters continue to wrestle with developing new types of signal distribution infrastructures, so too are major equipment vendors trying to figure out how to re-ignite their businesses and help their customers move forward. Over just a few weeks, three major vendors (Grass Valley, ChyronHego, and Imagine Communications) have replaced their top executives in an effort to improve sales and develop strategies for the next generation of technology solutions.
A five-Year ATSC standards-development process with hundreds of volunteers has completed specifications for the world’s first IP-based broadcast TV system.
Seeking shelter from the extreme cold temperatures in New York City on New Year’s Eve, many stayed home and watched the annual ball drop from Times Square on their computers, tablets and cell phones. For the third year in a row the official live stream was produced by New York-based production company Live X, using three wireless camera transmitters from Teradek that roamed the square to capture the festivities as they happened.
At most trade shows these days, you typically find a motley crew of videographers—some independent, others affiliated with some type of media organization—running around the show floor conducting impromptu interviews.
The race to ever higher pixel counts never seems to end. One result is that consumers now believe that the path to higher quality images is through more pixels. Yet, other technologies like HDR, WCG and HFR can enhance every TV pixel by adding clarity, depth, and realism without requiring more bandwidth or expensive new production and broadcast workflows. The path forward depends choices made by television set makers as well as broadcasters.
Now that the FCC has approved ATSC 3.0 transmission, broadcasters need to get ahead of 5G.
Lawo Well known for its broadcast TV and radio mixing consoles, Lawo has in recent years expanded int
Riedel Communications A designer, manufacturer, and distributor of pioneering real-time video, audio, data, and communicat