Considering the costs of attending sporting events, it’s no wonder more consumers are investing in high-end home audio and video systems to follow their favorite teams.
The rules may not change—check that, the NFL is always tinkering—but broadcasters continue to look for ways to make sports programming more compelling for the home audience.
Smaller, cheaper, less obtrusive. That pretty much sums up the trajectory that mojo (mobile journalism) has been following in the last year.
Once they served simply to connect inputs to outputs, but over the years the function of the audio console has expanded dramatically.
While wireless mic vendors await the impact of the spectrum auctions that commenced last month, manufacturers are forging ahead with new product development.
TV Technology recently spoke with a panel of highly experienced sports audio broadcast engineers about the challenges they face and the developing trends in the industry.
Once a relatively simple task, monitoring audio has become increasingly complex for professionals in the broadcast industry.
Multichannel delivery to the home continues to expand, increasing the need for microphones that have at least two-channel capabilities.
Demands placed on audio engineers who work in the television industry continue to escalate, and the vendors who serve their needs continue to refine their products.
As broadband device manufacturers continue to grow their positions in the market, the demand for wireless microphone systems that are fast and agile will escalate.
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