MPX/Composite: The What, Why and How of AES192
Audio over IP technology has touched thousands of radio and audio facilities to date, and the AoIP landscape continues to evolve and grow. AoIP continues to have a huge presence at technical conferences and in discussions about new facility installations; and the subject is one of the most popular that Radio World has explored over the years.
Now, in a special double-size ebook, Radio World asks engineers, manufacturers and industry thought leaders about trends and best practices in AoIP for radio today.
What’s next in AoIP? How have these trends affected design of technical centers, rack rooms and control rooms? What standards issues or best practices have yet to be finalized? How do AES67 and AES70 complement various AoIP solutions? What is the status of efforts to create full interoperability and “discovery”?
Campbell of APT: This new technology lets broadcasters redesign their broadcast chains
Many years ago, 2004 to be precise, I recall being dispatched to the famous Pinewood Studios in London. My mission was to test APT’s new Skylink product across an open internet link between Pinewood and the Deluxe studios in Burbank.That test ended in failure, at that time we struggled with the combined forces of processing capability to handle bandwidths of 2.5 Mbps (this was a 5.1 transmission unit, the six channels were compressed using Enhanced apt-X 16-bit at 22.5 kHz) and the inherent unreliability of the public internet.