Susan Ashworth is a freelance journalist based in San Francisco and a former editor of TV Technology.
One in a series of stories about public comments filed with the FCC about whether U.S. broadcasters should still be required to maintain a local main studio.
Looking back at those slightly disjointed, jerky productions that popped up in newsrooms more than a decade ago, it’s clear that virtual and augmented reality technology has made strides.
It’ll hardly come as a surprise that the cloud is booming—as a secure archiving repository, as a host for live and linear channel playout, as a way to sync clients and to manage VOD depositories.
Portability, flexibility, scalability: There were lots of “abilities” to be found at NAB Show when it came to technologies in the switching, routing and KVM space.
Have some strong feelings about those regulatory fees collected by the Federal Communications Commission? Here’s the chance to tell the commission what you think.
When it comes to the impact that the removal of the main studio rule could have on the broadcast industry, comments run the gamut.
Even though the plush carpet is rolled away and cappuccino makers are bubble wrapped back in storage, the flurry of conversations, questioning, test driving and demonstrating that took place during NAB 2017 reaffirmed some irrefutable facts.
New K-Frame switcher, camera series target smaller markets
While few doubt that the next-generation technologies dominating today’s discussion—from the cloud to the ATSC 3.0 broadcast standard—are part of broadcasting’s future, it’s harder to answer the questions of “when” and “how.”
Attendees looking at technology in the realm of storage, recording and the cloud are in for a pleasant surprise this year.
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