AI is being touted as a transformative technology for the media space, but audio was an early adopter, writes Kevin Hilton. For perhaps the first time ever, Wi-Fi technology has the chance to realise its full potential, but it will take new and complementary technologies to help make it happen. Artificial intelligence has been heralded as the enabling technology of our age with applications transforming production and delivery set to boost the entire broadcasting industry.
Initial pilots have produced promising results, but big players remain on the fringes of implementation. What are the challenges, issues and potential benefits for both media companies and vendors as they transform to a software-as-a-service based mode? David Davies examines some of the new-generation codecs that are emerging to meet this demand.
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As advocacy group, Rise, enters its second year championing and supporting women in the broadcasting industry, IBC speaks with participants from Avid, BT and Deluxe. As consumers navigate the crowded OTT and linear TV market, traditional broadcasters are also looking to diversify and add value beyond their core offering. The call to deliver content in more formats, the continued rise of immersive and object-based audio, and the prospect of further loudness recommendations are among the issues making fresh demands on the tools used audio post.
The growth in OTT platforms has boosted demand for the localisation and regionalisation of content. And the cloud is proving to be a terrific enabler, writes David Davies. The shift to 4K and 8K production has required improvements downstream, with those involved in managing and manipulating images in need of greater processing power and increased storage. In part two of an IBC series on cloud adoption, companies that have launched cloud products offer their top tips for how best to bring an idea from the drawing board to the market. In the first of a two-part series on cloud adoption, IBC looks at how vendors of varying size and age such as Scality, Signiant, Deluxe, M2A Media and Meta have rolled out cloud solutions for the industry.
Streaming piracy poses arguably the greatest threat — in both economic and technological terms — confronting broadcasters today. David Davies finds out how vendors are helping their customers to stay one step ahead of the pirates.
Ahead of the final season of Game of Thrones premiering on Sunday 14 April , Adrian Pennington looks at the huge security operation to prevent it from being pirated and previews the epic battle scenes and visual effects that lie at the heart of the franchise finale. NAB Automated production, cloud, 5G, at-home production and streaming codecs are among the likely hot topics in Las Vegas.
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There is an increasing trend among those who create and distribute content to build their own systems and solutions. IABM Lead Research Analyst Lorenzo Zanni takes an in-depth look at how increases in processing power and storage capabilities are broadening Artificial Intelligence applications throughout the broadcast, media and entertainment industry.
Now AI promises a great leap forwards. In this article, we take a closer look at SpycerNode to see how its approach differs and where this might add value to broadcasters, content owners and facilities.https://eruttofor.tk
Distribution Revolution: Conversations about the Digital Future of Film and Television
In the second part of our review we look back at the milestones, mergers, deals and innovations that dominated the second half of the year. IBC takes an in-depth look at an increasingly popular choice for acquisition, with new methods trading cumbersome, data heavy workflows for virtually identical image fidelity but at lower data rates and file sizes.
The huge physical infrastructure and connectivity investments made by the big cloud platforms are creating strategic options for all broadcast and media workloads, but with a plethora of options, how best to choose the right partner? From playout to post, the cloud is upending business models — but the most quantum leap is still to come. The esports business is on track to be a billion dollar industry, with millions of participants and viewers, but industry leaders have called for more partnerships and government investment. The rapid development of LEDs is now leading to a greater quest for consistency and improved colour rendition during production.
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David Fox reports for IBC As well as overhauling its editorial offer and commissioning framework, Animal Planet is getting a change of identity, Global President Susanna Dinnage told the Wildscreen Festival this month. Influential and visionary executives from across the industry united at the IBC Executive Forums to discuss key trends, opportunities and disruptors to shape future strategy.
IBC Companies in the broadcasting industry will be more successful if they improve on- and off-screen diversity, delegates at IBC sessions on diversity and gender equality are told. In the first instalment of a two-part feature, we speak with three startups companies transforming the industry. Is ditching a legacy brand name a good idea — and, if so, how should you go about successfully rebranding a company? Gender diversity remains a vital issue across the media, entertainment and technology industry.
During this IBC discussion, awareness and accountability were highlighted as important elements to drive change.
The aim of this magazine is to introduce you to the technology trends, industry themes and keynote speakers that will shape IBC Technology is the driving force behind creative content production and new business efficiencies but remaining at the cutting edge while guarding against a security breach remains a top priority for technology heads.
As the world gets ever more connected and still more vulnerabilities open up, how can broadcasters and suppliers work together to prepare for and combat threats? In this second part of an IBC focus on becoming cloud - and micro services - native, we follow on from what vendors Grass Valley and Avid said in part one, and look to the umbrella under which all broadcasters gather to resolve the great technology issues — the European Competing cloud computing platforms are seeking to exploit what each sees as its key differentiator for the broadcast space.
Disconnected, disillusioned or indifferent to cyber warfare?
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IBC speaks to Tony Gee about ethical hacking and how broadcasters can defend against cyber security attacks. Galvanised into action the media industry can claim some success in reducing incidents of illegal streaming. But the threat remains high as pirates turn to more sophisticated methods of attack.
Migrating broadcast operations to private cloud environments is increasingly popular, but for reasons of agility, efficiency and even creativity, but the future model may lie more in the direction of micro-services and the public cloud, according to the big broadcasting vendors. Metadata is crucial as an enabler of automated production and targeted content. Would a standard help? In this second part of our look at gender disparity in broadcasting, IBC turns the spotlight on the vendors. Work on the standard mastering format for B2B content distribution across the digital landscape has been a long process, but a gathering of the leading cheerleaders for IMF at NAB in Las Vegas may indicate that consensus is closer than ever.
IP connectivity and the cloud means that both the intellectual property and the infrastructure of broadcast and media companies is now at risk of cyber attack. NAB If there was a single phrase that swept the show floor in Las Vegas, it surely has to be artificial intelligence.
Object-based audio promises immersion, accessibility, personalisation and interactivity, but fears of a format war persist. Pirating and the illicit redistribution of premium content is a growing concern for content owners and platforms. What are the tools for dealing with the threat? These interviews provide lively insider accounts from studio executives, distribution professionals, and creative talent of the tumultuous transformation of film and TV in the digital era.
About the Book
The first section features interviews with top executives at major Hollywood studios, providing a window into the big-picture concerns of media conglomerates with respect to changing business models, revenue streams, and audience behaviors. The second focuses on innovative enterprises that are providing path-breaking models for new modes of content creation, curation, and distribution-creatively meshing the strategies and practices of Hollywood and Silicon Valley.
And the final section offers insights from creative talent whose professional practices, compensation, and everyday working conditions have been transformed over the past ten years. Taken together, these interviews demonstrate that virtually every aspect of the film and television businesses is being affected by the digital distribution revolution, a revolution that has likely just begun.
Skip to Content. Catalogue Distribution revolution: conversations about the digital Distribution revolution: conversations about the digital future of film and television Holt, Jennifer, editor of compilation ; Sanson, Kevin, editor of compilation ; Curtin, Michael, editor of compilation. Electronic books. This resource is available electronically from the following locations View online Available at Online. You can't reserve this item for one of the following reasons: It is available on the shelf at your home library. It is a reference-only item.