In honor of Greater Media's 50th birthday, here's a look back at its first years.
The computer hard drive is 50 years old this month. Take a look at the IBM RAMAC, which held 5MB of data and was the size of a refrigerator.
Turnkey studio installations are not a new idea, and we look back at one offering from the 80's. Also, Radio magazine reviews the top radio revenue generators of 2005 and adds its own analysis.
Portability is the strength of radio. We look at the early days of portable test and measurement, an improvement to the portable radio of the 50's, and the current trend in portable audio listening.
The September 1969 cover of Broadcast Engineering magazine depicted Radio Free Europe's (RFE) master control room—the hub of RFE's organization.
Find out the main reasons why people don't subscribe to satellite radio.
Broadband-enabled hotels to triple.
The early days of profanity delay.
The real interest in satellite radio, and a visit to the Big One.
Do you remember the Telex Magnacord?
Digital music sales dominated the first half of 2005, while CD and DVD sales continue to slowly drop.
The patch bay once ruled supreme, but this is true no more.
Custom-built consoles were once the norm.
Portable audio entertainment comes full circle when flash memory meets the audio tube.
Who were the top 10 radio station owners in regard to revenue in 2004, and how does each rate with regard to individual station revenues?
How do you most often listen to music?
What is the main reason why people listen to Internet Radio?
Which medium did people rely on most during the 2004 hurricanes? Radio, of course.
An early remote vehicle, the future of cart replacement and a look at the industries that advertise the most in radio.
February marks the 80th birthday of WTIC in Hartford, CT.
A classic oscilloscope and the motor generators at KGO are our look at the past. Also take the pulse of the industry with Radio by the Numbers.
Remembering the Auditronics Destiny 2000, a review of radio listening in 1927, and the habits of radio listeners and TV viewers with online shopping.
Remembering the Harris Producer and the Smith Practical Radio Institute, as well as a look at engineers' ages.
How interested are consumers in radio display technology?
What do you do while listening to the radio?