IP University, presented by Ken Skok of Axia Audio, discusses the details of IP audio networks in for planning and implementation in a radio station
A connection established through an IP tunnel is similar to plugging a PC into the network connection at the station. IP tunnels can operate through any type of wired or wireless network.
Broadcasting over IP is rapidly becoming the paradigm by which broadcasters are planning future broadcast network infrastructures.
Codecs manufactured by members of the Audio-via-IP Experts Group -- AETA, Mayah, Oban/CRL and Tieline -- are SIP compliant. This article details the handshaking communication to establish a reliable connection.
Our system has been very reliable and versatile. It is easy to troubleshoot and quick to reconfigure for special needs. Upon launching the first station to air, we noticed an immediate extension in frequency response on both low and high end as well as an improvement in depth and clarity, with the same audio chain we had been using before
The Tieline G3 codecs use the technology to provide greater connection stability with less delay for remote broadcasts over IP networks.
In the January Trends in Technology I discussed the difference between TDM and IP in the context of a station's STL system. I asserted that with a LAN
Axia Audio has teamed with Broadcasters General Store and Radio Systems to bring a free Livewire University workshop to Philadelphia on Feb. 15, 2008.
Axia Audio's IP University, which debuted at the 2007 NAB Radio Show, is designed specifically for broadcast engineers who want to familiarize themselves with IP audio networks.
French broadcast integrator and playout system provider Adeuxi Activity and its newly-inaugurated IP-Studio integration division are the newest additions to Axia Audio’s list of international partners.
A station's studio to transmitter link (STL) is an integral part of its mission-critical transmission system, linking the site that generates the program material to the transmitter location itself. As such, the quality and reliability of STL equipment has always been of paramount importance. One critical aspect of an STL system has historically been lack of contention in its use.
Codec manufacturer Tieline Technology has joined the Audio-via-IP Experts Group as a technology provider advising on the interoperability of audio codecs when broadcasting over IP.
Axia Audio has released version 184.108.40.206 of its IP audio driver for Windows.
Broadcasters who want to discuss and learn more about IP-Audio can now visit the Axia online IP-Audio Forum
Audioscience and Axia Audio announced a partnership in January of this year. Four months later, Audioscience will debut the results of that venture at NAB2007; the ASI6585 Axia Livewire PCI adapter.
With so many broadcasters now considering IP as a viable and cost effective means of transporting audio, APT has joined the debate by publishing a booklet entitled A Practical Guide To IP Audio Networking.
Axia Audio has released a new version of its IP-audio driver for Windows. Version 220.127.116.11 is an incremental upgrade that addresses several usability and performance issues.
When building a new remote broadcast system, find the correct balance between functionality and ease of use.
Barix manufactures TCP/IP-based network amplified audio products that can be used within local area networks and over the Internet.
Peter Greenberg broadcasted his radio talk show, Travel Today with Peter Greenberg, from a jet flying from Frankfurt Germany to New York via the Internet.
As technology has progressed, broadcasters have found ways to use improved technologies in unique ways to make remote broadcasts sound as good as being in the studio, but with the convenience of lighter and more flexible equipment.
On an unseasonably warm and sunny New England day, the Comrex engineering team set forth boldly to test BRIC on as many publicly available hotspots as possible.
With telephone companies less willing to support dedicated equalized broadcast lines, and in some areas reluctant to setup new ISDN service, the challenges for getting audio from here to there are becoming greater. So what can you do?
The Aduio TX Multiplex application provides the ability to broadcast multiple audio channels over a LAN.