Digital tv recording equipment : Sports equipment bangalore.

Digital Tv Recording Equipment

digital tv recording equipment
    recording equipment
  • The equipment used to record an interview. It may be in analog or digital format and is either audio or video. The use of broadcast-quality equipment and an external microphone are highly recommended. For a more detailed discussion, see Section 5.
  • recorder: equipment for making records
    digital tv
  • Television delivered and displayed using radio frequency waves that contain information that is digitally encoded for improved quality and efficiency.
  • Digital television (DTV) is the transmission of audio and video by discrete (digital) signals, in contrast to the analog signals used by analog TV.
  • Television signals transmitted and received in digital format.
digital tv recording equipment - Behringer MS40
Behringer MS40 Recording Studio Equipment
Behringer MS40 Recording Studio Equipment
Behringer ms40 studio monitors are 24-bit/192 khz digital 40-watt stereo near field speakers. these compact, super-affordable 2 x 20-watt near field monitors feature ultra-high resolution 24-bit/192 khz d/a converters, which let you connect digital sources directly in order to eliminate analog line-loss and hum. connect your computer sound card, keyboard, mp3 & mini disc players and enjoy excellent detail and great dynamics—optical and coaxial inputs to directly connect digital audio sources by s/pdif interface! the built-in amplifiers offer plenty of headroom, while the powerful woofers and tweeters provide an ultra-linear frequency response. two stereo analog inputs featuring 1/8- inch trs and stereo rca connectors can be used simultaneously or mixed with a digital stereo source. the speakers also feature individual volume controls for both line inputs plus bass and treble eq controls, and there is a 1/4- inch trs headphone connector with a front-panel auto-mute loudspeaker function.

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The Blue Ice of Long Beach Arena
The Blue Ice of Long Beach Arena
In the 2004-05 season the Long Beach Arena (home of the ECHL Long Beach Ice Dogs) had blue ice. The idea of blue ice was controversial - the majority of fans (and many players) hated it - others liked it. The following is from a write-up I made back in April 2005… - - - When Ice Dogs management eventually makes a decision on whether to keep the blue ice or not, I’m sure they will consider its effect on players, game officials, television broadcasts, and the fans in attendance. When I first heard that the Ice Dogs would be playing on blue ice my first thought was that it was purely a stunt or a seriously misguided effort to inject something different into something that didn’t need changing. Now that one season has almost passed I’ve come to the opposite conclusion and would like to provide my personal perspectives on why I think the Ice Dogs should consider keeping the blue ice for next season and seasons to come. One, the blue ice is visually striking. The first time you see it, especially if the ice has just been freshly Zambonied, that blue color is a major attention getter. There may be some fans who have absolutely no preference for the ice color or who have never been to a hockey game before so they won’t have much of an opinion, but for any fan who has always stared at a white ice hockey rink that blue color really gets your attention. Two, the color of the ice is pleasant to look at. Having now seen that "TV Blue" ice a couple of dozen times I think it is very easy on the eyes. Of all the items I’ll mention in this discussion this is perhaps the most subjective. Traditionally hockey has been played on white ice and one gets used to that and finds comfort in that. But ignoring for the moment how it might affect players and officials I find it colorful and soothing and now when I go to an arena that has white ice I find the ice there to be excessively bright and even bland. Three, having blue ice makes the Long Beach unique in the ECHL. Sometimes you just want to trumpet your horn and tell people that you aren’t the same as everyone else. That’s how advertising works - you find some difference that makes your product stand out so that people notice it and push that difference so it gets more attention than a competing product. When the Ice Dogs advertise their game if that blue ice shows up in the advertisement it can get people’s attention. And while LB isn’t competing for attendance with any other ECHL team, it does make their ice unique within the league and gives at least one team in the league a reputation as a forward thinker. Four, Long Beach could become a trendsetter. The NHL is now considering the use of blue ice. The Buffalo Sabers have published pictures of their rink with a similar colored blue ice and orange offside lines. At the NHL level they are now talking about making blue ice standard, but whether it will come to that or not is not at all clear at this time. It would be nice for the Ice Dogs to start getting mentioned as one of trendsetting teams along with Buffalo. And that mention hopefully gets some attention because as far as I know Long Beach has the only professional ice hockey team in North America to have regularly played on blue ice. Perhaps someone can correct me if that is not correct. But to possibly be associated with NHL efforts at improving the game can only be a good thing. Five, television broadcasts are improved. This was the primary reason given when the blue ice experiment started. When Ice Dogs management was talking with the local cable company it was that company that supposedly came up with the suggestion that the image quality would be improved if the ice color was changed from white to blue. 1) Evidently with electronic cameras they have a hard time forming a high-quality image if there is too much contrast . For example, a black puck against a white background forms the maximum amount of contrast possible between two areas of the image. Changing the white background to one with less contrast makes it easier for the image circuitry in the camera to form a maximal quality image. Evidently the “TV” blue background is a good compromise in this regard. 2) I had a Finnish relative visit me some months back and he said that in Scandinavia they often use blue ice in the major hockey tournaments and that they’ve been doing that for years. This relative works in the television industry setting up broadcast equipment for all sorts of events, including hockey games. He talked about the blue ice being better for the television product as fact, it wasn’t even debatable. He did say that some arenas would later go back to white ice because that is what many people said they wanted to see. 3) I have heard stories from people who take pictures at the Long Beach Arena with their digital cameras that they can take better quality pictures because of the blue ice. I don’t know the specific reason why that should be (though it probably goes back to the
HAPPY NEW 2011!!!
HAPPY NEW 2011!!!
To each and every friend and colleague here on Flickr! Thank you so much for 2010. It has been a year with ups and downs, round and a-rounds, but there ain't no stopping me and you yet! Photography-wise it has been a good year, with progress and development when it comes to both hardware and technique. I feel that my photographs have improved, and I have improved the way I work and the way I think about what I do. The same I have seen at many of you! There are so many talented photographers among you, and it is wonderful to see your work. Inspiring in many ways. Also I see photography that I know is sometimes beyond me. Not that my ambitions are low, on the contrary, but I see things that include ideas that I wouldn't have thought of. I don't see that as a defeat though - far from it. No-one can have all ideas in the world, and no-one can turn every idea into reality. It is important to find your niche and become comfortable within it. There is no point in trying to stretch your arms around too much. Find what works for you, and work it! If you come to the end of the road of what you think can be achieved, then move on! By all means. But don't try too much at the same time. It'll only burn you out! 2011 is 3 hours away as I write this. New Years Eve is relaxed this year. The Netherlands is swept in fog and mist. Winter keeps marching on. It's been more winter than in many years here in The Netherlands. This kind of winter is what I grew up with, in Norway. Where we used to ski to school. Cross-country that is. No alpine skiing to school...hehe... Still, winter was from November to March, sometimes April, and we adjusted to it, and didn't let it take us by surprise. Well, you know, how much can you surprise a kid with winter...not much... But the adults weren't surprised by winter either. Because it was expected to arrive around a certain time of year. Not like now, where a few Centimetres of snow manages to paralyse most of Europe within hours. I started following news via radio, tv and newspaper at a young age, and never did I hear anything about weather making infrastructure and communication collapse like these days. Then again, perhaps technology and the changes in our lifestyle makes us much more vulnerable than before. Not perhaps, I am sure that is why. But technology is also a good thing. Financially it is fairly okay to photograph in this day and age. The darkroom is always available on the computer, and the cost of film is not so high... Compared to how much film was used back in the day when there was only analogue equipment. I'm not saying that digital is always better. I still hold a big place in my heart for analogue photography and film. Back when I was young(er) I gave lessons in darkroom technology and camera technique. I loved it. The magic of the darkroom! After developing the film and going through the negatives. Then first making contact sheets before deciding on what to print. The whole process of getting to the finished product and hanging it to dry. Then seeing it all done - magic! I get sort of the same feeling when I come home from a photoshoot and I open the folder with photographs and see them on my screen. But it's not the same. It really is not. I'm not saying it's worse...or will never be better... It's just not the same... What is the same is the satisfaction of a good series of photographs. That feeling of joy, happiness and satisfaction of a job well done - is completely the same. The pleasure of having another moment captured for eternity is quite a strong feeling. Because to me photography is important. To be given the privilege of capturing a moment, that will be seen by many people both now and in later times is a wonderful thing. I was photographing football teams earlier this year - team photos; 2 rows of players, goalkeeper in the middle of the front row; also the front row crouching while the second row stand up! More than 300 players were photographed. Now many of these players' or their family have copies of the teamphoto hanging on their wall, standing on a shelf or glued in an album. A memory of when little John played football in 2010 and posed together with his team-mates at the end of the season. 25 years on, John can have children of his own, seeing their father captured on a photo together with his childhood friends with whom he played football. Perhaps they'll even recognise parents of other children. Usually some of the friendships from such a young age last a lifetime. And so does a photograph. A visual documentation of a memory, for days when those on the photograph might be gone. Or for days when we just want to see what it was like back then... Back in 2010...or back to 1989... Or any other year from which we photographed. To see the difference between 2010 and 2040... I photographed a lot of concerts in 2010, concerts with artists I liked, and artists I didn't know. It was a joy in each and every way. Also I did a lo

digital tv recording equipment
digital tv recording equipment
Lighting for Digital Video & Television, Second Edition
Digital video students and enthusiasts must learn lighting fundamentals and techniques to enhance the visual quality of their work. Moreover, since lighting specifications for digital video differ significantly from those for analog video or film, professional videographers and cinematographers must learn how to adapt their lighting skills for this new digital medium to ensure that the final product meets broadcast standards.

This complete course in digital video and television lighting begins with how the human eye and the camera process light and color, progresses through the basics of equipment and setups, and culminates with practical lessons on how to solve common problems. It features clear illustrations and real-world examples that demonstrate proper equipment use, safety issues, and staging techniques. Detailed diagrams, figures, and photos illustrate techniques that enable novices to complete basic lighting setups. This new edition also features a 16-page color insert and new chapters on interview setups and lighting for low budgets.

Get a complete course in video and television lighting from a seasoned pro. Detailed illustrations and real-world examples demonstrate proper equipment use, safety issues, troubleshooting, and staging techniques. This new edition features an 8-page 4-color insert and new chapters on interview setups, as well as low-budget lighting set-ups.

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