During June, many in the broadcast sector will be heading to Singapore for BroadcastAsia. One cannot but notice that CommunicAsia, running in parallel
Talking to people over the last couple of weeks, the usual question has been, What did you make of NAB? All the comments were positive, a good sign surely?
It is easy to fall into the trap of thinking that all products are either software running on commodity platforms or hardware made in China. In recent
As we all prepare for the trip to Las Vegas, I'm betting that many of you will have the phrase we live in interesting times ringing in your ears. The
The quantity of video being delivered through broadband connections, rather than cable, satellite or OTA, is mushrooming as more television sets gain
As connected TV and OTT becomes commonplace, the concept of the home network has returned. Since the Digital Living Network Alliance (DLNA) was set up
That used to be an easy question to answer. It was a company that purchased and commissioned programs, made programs and ran a newsroom. The company carried
This last month saw more new camera releases, and there has never been more choice. Image quality is increasing as prices drop. It is no coincidence that
Another IBC, and the usual question: What was the buzz? As attendees read the runes, there are conflicting messages. The news media predicts the second
It may be holiday time, but IBC is fast approaching. For many, this is a very busy few weeks. Having once worked for vendors, I know all the preparation
Recently I got a second chance to see the Sony test movie which was first shown at NAB. Shot and projected in 4K, the pictures are stunning. As I watched
While I was attending the Broadcast Asia show in Singapore, a major product release happened. It was not at the show, but the news was all over the blogosphere;
It doesn't seem that long ago I was writing about the end of the CRT and all the shortcomings of the LCD display for grade one monitoring. I used to work
Viewers expect the quality of over-the-air cable if they are paying for content streamed over the Internet.
The old systems for delivering SD commercials need an injection of modern data management to meet demands for lower error rates and greater efficiency.
Editor David Austerberry challenges reports that TV will go the way of the music industry, noting that many viewers are still happy to get the lean-back experience linear TV provides.
Broadcast Engineering World editor David Austerberry discusses the place of broadcasters in a technological environment that has essentially transformed them into content middlemen
Editor David Austerberry reflects on IBC2010 and how it exemplified the fact that broadcasters have to be adaptable to survive in today’s multiplatform, multichannel environment
Editor David Austerberry provides insight as to what broadcasters will be looking for at IBC2010, and despite companies touting the contrary, it’s probably not 3-D
Our industry's international shows are a good time to take stock of the state of the media and entertainment sector. One bellwether of the broadcast community
Fresh from the BroadcastAsia show in Singapore, I noticed while I was there that the conventioneers gravitated toward the local bars alongside the riverfront
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