These days, light-years away from the technologies of my youth, there’s a different gawd-awful, annoying TV buzz: the high-frequency buzz induced by marketers spinning the ATSC 3.0 feature set.
Felicitazioni! The new year is about to begin; your equipment budget’s been planned, and now you’re stressed out about parting company with all that cash.
So I’m shoppin’ for accessories for that sweet little helmet-cam I just bought to record all my pie-eating triumphs at the annual Festa San’ Guido.
You might not have noticed, but there is a ginormous amount of pressure being applied to broadcasters to auction off their spectrum and consolidate their signals on fewer RF channels.
The rap is that innovation is no longer happening in the teevees and stereos that members of the Consumer Electronics Association are flogging
A lot of you were left at the altar when the latest version, Final Cut Pro X, broke the mold, as well as the entire commercial workflow.
Lately, broadcast stations have gotten into the multichannel biz in such a big way that it frequently degrades the primary HD signal.
Two mainstream, trusted camera-makers with a host of choices between them. Big sensors abound, and you're the winner
Let's have a brief review of the "ownership" of the aforementioned television broadcast spectrum, why don't we?
Not too long ago my ol' buddy Engineer Hank sat at the top of the mountain. Today, Hank's in the basement
It's about A) the ability to make the audio comply with specific laws and specifications; and B) to make it sound nice.
You may not have noticed, but I’m a pretty spiritual character. And I’ve just returned from a retreat.
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