The broadcast station business suddenly seems to be less of a financial sure thing than it used to be.
BTSC brought us television stereo and other sound services, and in the process, it spelled the end of the big TV set with the tiny little loudspeaker.
We continue to see rapid changes in the way television may be delivered to viewers, and some of the research on what interests viewers in this respect is revealing—even surprising.
Any reader who has been in the television broadcasting business for awhile is very much aware of the meaning of the expression, "The only constant here is change."
I was shocked and saddened to learn of the recent passing of a good friend and a pioneer of television stereo, Ron Estes.
The cathode ray tube that until recent years served as the principal television and video display device generates its own light.
Those who have been involved in the television industry for a while might remember that the first HDTV system to be commercialized was the Hi-Vision system.
We are all aware that high-definition DVDs have been a long time coming, and as ever with A/V recording technology, two incompatible formats are vying for the hearts of consumers.
You may be hearing about the demise of the venerable CRT, which has been the display device used in most of the TV sets we have watched since television became a commercial reality.
If you have attended any recent tradeshow featuring displays or paid attention to the display press, you will have seen and heard about 1080p displays.
Today, it is apparent that the venerable CRT television set that we have been watching since the 1950s is living on borrowed time.
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