IT & Networking
Oct 31, 2013 / 03:00 AM
A Business Case for the Cloud
We are swimming in the cloud. Consider how universal the cloud is with the Web services of apps, email, search, social, games, video, music, messaging, docs, personal storage and so much more.
Oct 14, 2013 / 11:00 AM
The Challenges of IPTV System Testing
Over-the-air DTV transmitters are relatively easy to test, at least with respect to the integrity of the outgoing video stream.
Sep 16, 2013 / 01:00 PM
The Question: To FEC or Not to FEC?
In many broadcast television applications today, forward error correction allows recovery from errors that occur during transmission.
Aug 22, 2013 / 02:45 PM
Real-Time AV Transport Over Ethernet
The SMPTE-defined Serial Digital Interface, and the switching ecosystem surrounding it, is the king of video transport technology in the media facility.
Jul 09, 2013 / 12:00 AM
SMPTE 2022 and the Future of Video Over IP
As broadcasters migrate towards IP networks for video transport, many systems are being phased out in favor of products that offer interoperability based on standards.
Jun 19, 2013 / 01:00 PM
The Move to the All-IT Facility
From a nonscientific survey, about 3–5 percent of the 1,600 vendors at NAB 2013 had breakthrough products, meaningful advances in technology, and bold new ideas related to IT/IP/cloud.
Apr 24, 2013 / 10:26 AM
Making the Cloud Invisible, Part 2
For sure, it’s not easy to create an invisible cloud environment. There are many aspects of Quality of Service that determine the user experience.
Dec 18, 2012 / 02:00 PM
A Store-and-Forget Cloud Archive
Imagine a program/data archive so durable, you never need worry about the mechanics of archive integrity for 10, 25, or even 50 years. Impossible? Read on.
Oct 21, 2012 / 10:09 AM
Navigating the World of Cloud Apps
Bob Dylan said: “The times they are a-changin’.” It seems these words are never out of date. Most certainly this applies to the changing landscape of the media facility infrastructure.
Sep 21, 2012 / 07:16 PM
Improving WAN Throughput
All TCP transfers must be acknowledged by the receiver, to indicate that the correct number of bytes have been received without error.


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