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As the UK’s leading provider of communications infrastructure and media services, we pride ourselves at being at the forefront of the latest industry developments and evolution.
From supplying the means to broadcast the UK Government’s budget announcement in 1928, to servicing the infrastructure of much of the UK’s contemporary television, radio, satellite and wireless communications, we are constantly adapting our business model and systems to best suit the needs of our customers.
We also aim to provide industry leading insight into the current state of the world of media and broadcasting, as well as any new or upcoming developments in the field, through the lens of our own unique, expert opinions and commentary.
We have remained at the forefront of communications infrastructure and media services for 90 years because we maintain a tight focus on not only the changes in the operation of broadcast technology, but the needs and desires of businesses and consumers.
TV has evolved in many ways in recent years, but for consumers, the biggest improvement is undoubtedly choice. Viewers have much more control over what, when and how they watch.
Talk of current TV trends and many people’s minds will turn straight to IP: web-powered and delivered content channels and subscription video-on-demand (SVOD) services offering maximum choice and flexibility.
The question on many broadcasters’ lips is that of DTT or IP streaming. But why does it have to be either/or? Is there a more connected approach?
Commentators are constantly telling us that catch-up and on-demand services are killing linear TV. Are they right?
We provide end-to-end solutions for the global delivery of high-profile live sports content. We’re essentially the bridge that links site to screen.
As publishers increasingly slip behind a paywall, broadcasters are starting to emerge from behind theirs. What benefits are they seeing, and will more follow suit?
The IoT could revolutionise healthcare – not just making it more efficient, but fundamentally altering the way people are treated.
The WiFi Alliance was formed in 1999 to promote a better user experience for this new, burgeoning technology. Now, some 17 years on, WiFi is coming of age.
Though it might not be the first thing on your mind when you wake up in the morning, I’m hugely passionate about the advancement of mobile communications.
With 2015 now over, it’s worth looking back at what’s happened over the past 12 months, and ahead to what’s still to come for the broadcast industry in 2016.
The Internet of Things (IoT) stands poised to revolutionise the way that we go about our everyday lives...