12 blog posts found matching keyword search for: REMI in Indiana
Live video production via IP, and specifically over the Internet, is transforming the content consumed by the public, offering producers an array of new workflow options that were unimaginable even a few years ago. There has been a recent influx of video conferencing tools like Zoom, WebEx and others, being used on a daily basis for traditional broadcasts by major TV networks. The ability to "bring in" remote presenters, guest speakers and international contributors are rapidly transforming not only the traditional broadcast market but also the educational, religious, and government production workflows. The presence of live feeds became an integral part of everyday content regardless of distribution, OTA, OTT, or via social media on the web.
NetOn.Live is a company that has created a full IP software solution that makes flexible, scalable, cost-effective, and efficient live broadcast a reality. LiveOS, which won the Remote Production category at the 2022 NAB Show Product of the Year Awards, is a ground-breaking modular software platform for live and recorded media production.
With the recent success of IBC 2022, it's safe to say that the production community is close to being back in full form — maybe not full speed — but certainly moving in the right direction. There is, however, a noticeable and encouraging uptick in all parts of the business. While we know that some productions and services didn’t miss a beat, there were many others that weren't as fortunate.
As I sit down and begin to contemplate 2020, I wondered out loud what were some of the better take aways from 2020? Where should I start? The first thought that came to mind was, what did we learn from 2020? Did we as an industry or as individuals learn anything? I think the quick and easy answer is that we were all pretty much “scrooged” in some fashion. From a personal and professional standpoint it's fair to say that most—if not all of us—lost something or someone in 2020. If we wanted to, we could easily sink into some of the gloom and doom of 2020, but hey, that just isn’t my style. With those thoughts in mind, let’s take a look at the whole of 2020 and see what we can make of it.
This year NAB NY was back and in a bigger way then many in the industry expected. As with a lot of you, I had more than a few questions leading up to the show about who was going to attend, as well as how many attendees and exhibitors there might be. To be honest, I think those were some pretty fair questions given that there had not been a NAB show in NY in three years. I in for a real surprise.
Cinematography is a true art form of filmmaking. Just like learning a language, one must be well versed in the "language" of a cinematographer, before they are really able to communicate. Such things as crucial equipment choices, knowing the right locations to shoot, digital vs film, the list can go on, are essential bits of information that seasoned cinematographers know the answers to.
Live streaming is continually evolving as one of the main ways to share and receive realtime information. Brett Casadonte, President and Chief Technical Director, GlobeStream Media LLC talks about how live streaming is currently shaping the industry and its future impacts.
As we slide into August and the dog days of summer, production companies and production personnel keep asking me the same question over and over. That question is: “Are we there yet?” It seems to be the overwhelming theme over the last month doesn’t it? To be honest, I think that the jury is still out. In some areas remote truck production “seems” to be working. Some mobile units are carefully rolling out and taking on new “remote” productions full stream ahead. Other truck owners are still taking a 'wait and see' approach and working in what I call a “hybrid” work model. In the truest sense of the word we are talking remote production but with a lot of caveats.
When first unboxing the Epiphan Pearl Mini it looked like a small video “switcher”/encoder with some nice built in features. And the first impression turned out to hold a lot of truth. The Pearl Mini—which is part of the bigger Epiphan Pearl family—does switch and encode extremely well. But truth be told, when I really started to dig in, I quickly found out that the Pearl really lives up to its name and a lot more. The Pearl Mini is only Mini in name, certainly not the feature set. Although this is going to sound like a big time cliche, it was, in fact, like finding a pearl—full of a ton of features to explore, and surprises.