After several years of common ownership before Cumulus Broadcasting acquired the group, these stations have finally completed their facility upgrade.
The Patriot from Tieline Technology delivers bi-directional 15kHz mono audio over a standard phone line using its special codec and a custom-made modem to provide solid performance.
Remembering the Fostex D-10, a look back at the Ottawa DAB tests of 1994 and trends in radio listening.
This call screener program can be networked and works with Telos and Comrex telephone systems.
The PR&E ADX, IBOC at NAB1994 and radio listening habits.
Mic processing and EQ are commonplace at radio stations, but the right mic makes all the difference.
The HD 280 Pro is a closed-back, circumaural design with neodymium drivers and an 8Hz to 25kHz frequency response.
The term codec is now widely used in circles well beyond radio and broadcasting. The ISDN codec changed the way radio stations held remote broadcasts.
An explanation of the various terms used for ISDN codecs.
Having an edge on the competition can make a difference. One important element in achieving that edge is delivering the highest quality product possible to a station's listeners.
Subband Adaptive Differential Pulse Code Modulation is a non-perceptual method for reducing the bit rate of linear pulse code modulation encoded audio in real time. There are three commercial equipment options are available when adopting this method of compression.
With ISDN phone lines becoming commonplace just about anywhere in the world, broadcasters have come to rely on them to deliver high-quality audio from remote locations and events back to their studio.
When Cumulus began building a new facility for its stations in Houston, the primary design goal was that versatility and reliability would be emphasized on the studio end of the project.
Three radio stations in Detroit moved into new facilities in 2000, all with unique circumstances: more than 40 workstations, linear-stereo storage for all stations, dual-touch screens in all control rooms and enough redundancy so that we would never go off the air.
The audio console serves as the central control point for all audio passing through the radio station, and depending on the station's needs, it may be a simple device with only a few controls or a mammoth console with enough controls to make any techno-geek happy.
Cumulus is currently in the midst of an expansion, and we look inside some of the group's recent projects.
What is covered by the latest changes to EAS? The simple answer is a time extension and new event codes, but what does this mean?
Why buy new when the existing equipment still works fine? Keep some of that vintage equipment running right.
A look back at the Philips DCC, an increase in high-speed Internet access, and 10 Years of Radio looks back at the IBOC tests of 1994.
Sierra Automated Systems - Riolink | AEQ - Swing and Eagle | ATI - AMM200
Take advantage of the compact size and power of current equipment to make remotes painless.
A flexible and user-friendly waveform editor and multi-track arranger.
DAB from January 1994 | The debut of the Wheatstone A-300 | Satellite radio subscriber projections
Now that the FCC has accepted IBOC, we will see even more improvements as sites are updated with digital exciters and solid-state transmitters. With all of these advances in technology, don't overlook what can become the weak link: the method used to get the audio from one location to another.
Read about a studio move on a grand scale, taking the network operation more than halfway across the country from its previous location in Las Vegas.
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