Posts Tagged ‘broadcast’
In a move it’s calling a world’s first, Sky Sports has announced that parts of Formula 1′s final preseason tests from Circuit de Catalunya will be broadcast on its 3D network. While F1 has actually checked the use of 3D before, it’s never been broadcast and chief Bernie Ecclestone– who you’ll keep in mind fiddled for years as F1 stuck with widescreen common meaning video discussions prior to it made the jump in 2011– has actually previously said 3D will never ever be utilized. Sky Sports referred to the event as a one-off, while analyst Martin Brundle is quoted in journalism release calling it a “special moment for F1 followers … a new immersive experience for audiences.
While Ecclestone may not be prepared to push the envelope in broadcast tech, having Sky as a broadcast partner can require the problem as it justifies its exclusive gain access to and devoted broadcast channel. Last period the network updated the audio to Dolby 5.1 and added attributes like the Race Control view in its iPad app. Sky has actually previously included sporting occasions on its 3D channel like Ryder Cup golf, Premier League and naturally the 2012 Olympics. It states F1 will be the 14th sport it’s delivered in 3D, although we’ll need to wait till after this maiden examination from February 28th to March 3rd– it will also be offered in 2D HD on the routine F1 network– to see if it becomes a routine fixture. Now, about those HD on-board cameras… Filed under: House Enjoyment, HDCommentsSource: Sky Sports
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Anyone who follows the home entertainment area closely probably agrees that TELEVISION is broken: archaic user interfaces, pricey packages, 6 remotes that each do something, all limited to the confines of your home. Of course, realizing it’s broken and knowing ways to repair it are 2 different things. One effort at a fix is Simple. TV. This $ 149 box (plus $ 59 a year for solution) bridges the gap between the various gadgets you already own and the globe of broadcast television. It allows you to access the myriad of content offered through unencrypted digital cable, or for free via an antenna, on nearly any gadget you own– tablet, smartphone, COMPUTER or even a TV. Sounds fairly excellent, huh? However does it deliver? And can it change your cable box and the expensive solution that chooses it? Just click with, and you’ll find out.
Gallery: Simple. TELEVISION reviewContinue reading Simple. TV testimonial: a set-top box that streams transmit TV to mobile devicesFiled under: Home Home entertainment, HDSimple. TELEVISION review: a set-top box that streams transmit TELEVISION to mobile gadgets originally appeared on Engadget on Sat, 03 Nov 2012 11:38:00 EDT. Please see our terms for usage of feeds. Permalink|| Email this|Remarks
Wowza. Can you think Tim Cook did that thing with the unicycle and the polar bear to close out the show? Just joking! If you were following together with the liveblog you ‘d understand we’re just draw in’ your leg, but in case you missed any of the enjoyable today we’ve got a little recap for you after the break. Click with to enjoy a special live stream with Tim Stevens and Darren Murph as they break down the occasions of the day.
Tom and Ben Talking Tom & Ben News – app for iPhone, iPad and Android: o7n.co
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We wish you were here, we really do, but we understand — you’re busy. That trip out to San Francisco takes ages and besides, getting a ticket into Apple’s developer conference can be a tricky proposition. So, then, please do us the honor of being our guest at what is shaping up to be a bombastic show. The WWDC liveblog happens here, but before then Darren Murph and Tim Stevens have a special live video broadcast just for you, where they’ll break down what you can expect from this year’s keynote presentation. Click on through to get streaming.
We’ve already run down Olympic broadcast plans in the US and UK, and now Japanese broadcaster NHK has unveiled some information. Similar to the others there is not only the TV production including data about ongoing competition, but also an online component complete with live video access on mobile devices, but also support for the acTVila video on-demand portal. The other notable information is that it’s locked down locations and details for those trial Super Hi-Vision broadcasts, listing four spots where people can get their eyes on some sweet 8K UHDTV action. While most of them will be displayed by projectors, including a 520-inch screen in Shibuya, while Akihabara’s Studio Park will feature a 360-inch LCD. The details for UK and US are a bit more vague, but if we have to track where in Washington D.C. NBC is letting the 33MP resolution video and 22.2ch sound out for a trial just by its scent, then that’s what we’ll have to do.
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Love it or hate it, we’re stuck with NBC as our Olympics broadcaster in the US, and the company recently laid out its full plans for the 2012 Olympics in London this summer. The good news first: NBCOlympics.com will live stream every single event (they’ll even be on YouTube, and in the UK the BBC has its own plans) for the first time ever including streams of each of its channels, encompassing 3,500 total hours and the awarding of all 302 medals. The bad news is that if you’re not a cable subscriber, many of those hours will not be available to you, and even if you are, you’re looking at a (likely convoluted) authentication sign-in process. That’s a little bit of pain, sure, but it should mean what we’ve been asking for — the ability to watch all Olympics events as they happen, not tape delayed for prime time after viewing grainy bootleg streams over the internet. Also new for the internet are multiple streams for the same event, so for example, viewers can select a particular gymnastics apparatus or track and field event at will.
On mobile devices, NBC also has plans for two different apps on phones and tablets, with one that brings live video streams and another with highlight clips. It didn’t specify what platforms they would be available for, but we’d assume the usual suspects (iOS, Android) will be first up. On pay-TV cable, satellite and telco providers it’s also providing dedicated channels for basketball and soccer, although it’s up to your provider to pick them up. The same goes for the 242 planned hours of 3D coverage it’s producing in partnership with Panasonic, which will unfortunately air on 24 hour tape delay, just like the HD broadcast was back in 2004 (we’ve got chips…. and salsa!). For the full breakdown of all 5,535 hours of coverage across NBC, MSNBC, CNBC, Bravo, Telemundo and everything else check out the press release after the break, plus an Olympics preview trailer. While there are some limits for cord cutters, sports fans with pay-TV should be ready to experience the best Olympics coverage ever with the ability to watch what we want, instead just what’s on the TV schedule.
More Radiohead YouTube HD! Thanks to MiniDJBeirne for the idea of uploading this concert, and I hope that they don’t mind the fact I went and did it. They are more than welcome to link into this video if they want. Track Listing ————- 15 Step Just There There All I Need Weird Fishes/Arpeggi The Gloaming Optimistic Jigsaw Falling Into Place Idioteque Fake Plastic Trees Bodysnatchers Videotape Paranoid Android Reckoner Everything In Its Right Place My Iron Lung How To Disappear Completely DVD Torrent (Requires purelivegigs registration) www.purelivegigs.com DVD Burning Help; (I hope this works, but if it doesn’t, don’t come to me!) www.gromkov.com
If full HD resolution isn’t enough for you, then how about 16 times the resolution of full HD? Japan’s national public broadcasting organization NHK has been working on so-called Ultra HD technology for years, and now it’s ready for the first big test in public.
NHK is planning public screenings of some events at the London Olympics next year in Ultra HD resolution (7,680×4,320 pixels) – not only in Japan, but also in the UK and the US. A first test of actually transmitting that amount of data internationally was completed back in March this year.
The video embedded below doesn’t go into details as far as the public screenings are concerned, but it does deliver some interesting tidbits about Ultra-HD, for example the ability to produce surround sound with 22.2 channel audio:
Video courtesy of Diginfo TV
While Super Hi-Vision isn’t expected to bring its 7,680 x 4,320 resolution (16x more detail than your 1080p display, for those keeping count) home for several years, the NHK and BBC have confirmed it will be available for public screenings next year during the 2012 London Olympics. Screening dates have been arranged for three countries (Japan, UK, and US), and it appears domestic viewers will want to plan on visiting the Washington D.C. area next July / August to get a taste of the 33 megapixel video and 22.2 channel surround sound for themselves. Next year’s Games have already put extensive 3D coverage on the schedule and NBC has promised every event will be available for viewing live as it happens for the first time, so there’s plenty for everyone to look forward to. The only question now? Whether or not that silly false start rule can be changed so we don’t face the prospect of a men’s 100m dash final without Usain Bolt in it.