Before inexpensive processors and memory revolutionized how video is shot, recorded and edited, production switchers had a rigidly limited scope: All they did was switch and key images.
Helped along by the IP and cellular revolution, there are more ways than ever to get a broadcast-quality signal from Point A to Point B.
Broadcast test gear has traditionally been discrete devices, such as waveform monitors, vectorscopes, spectrum analyzers and field-strength meters.
Less than four years ago, a well-regarded expert on the subject of coaxial cable told me that creating affordable and practical 12G coax was not going to happen.
If there were any television transmitters on the NAB Show floor that used IOTs or other tubes, I did not see them.
TVLogic, a manufacturer of video displays, made a strong statement about the future of organic light-emitting diode displays: Count TVLogic in.
There used to be just a couple of ways for a broadcaster to get a good quality signal from outside the studio: microwave and satellite.
Most of the best gear in the world is worthless without the means to connect to other devices, so paying attention to the seemingly mundane topic of cables and connectors is important.
High-power transmitters continue their evolution from IOT devices of 15-20 years ago to increasingly solid-state devices.
Here is a quick look at the 2016 Government Video Expo & National Drone Show, which was held Dec. 7-8 at the Washington D.C. Convention Center.
The second and last day of the Government Video Expo & National Drone Show saw attendees return to the hall for a slate of presentations, product demos and the Expo’s highly anticipated free raffle.
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