London (UK) and Ans (Belgium) 06 April 2010 – PlayBox Technology and DELTACAST have been working together to extend the applications of the DELTA-hd SDI line of input and output boards into PlayBox Technology television solutions. The DELTA-sdi, DELTA-hd, DELTA-key and DELTA-dvi video boards are now supported in PlayBox servers that include AirBox playout, TitleBox CG and CaptureBox ingest high-end applications
This is the fifth year that PlayBox Technology has exhibited at Broadcast Asia in Singapore, and the second year that our local office - PlayBox Technology Asia Pacific (based in Kuala Lumpur – Malaysia), has been at the show. The new ‘high-tech’ stand design looked superb – perfectly expressing both the commercial and technical success of the company.
London, 23 July 2010 – PlayBox Technology (www.playbox.tv) has signed an agreement with Step2e (www.step2e.de) to offer a cost-effective and fully integrated traffic and playout system for television broadcast applications. Named TrafficBox, the new product is set for launching at the IBC 2010 exhibition (stand 8.C30) 10-14 September, at Amsterdam RAI.
Centralcasting is a product of our times: the need to supply many channels and the technology to deliver them nationwide and much further afield. Any centralcast operation must have the storage, playout facilities, asset management and telecommunications to deliver programmes on a large scale. With the entire centralcasting programme assets to hand it could expand operations by opening services to new distant markets.
Following its success with recent African sales, PlayBox Technology UK is pleased to announce the recent opening of a Representative Office in South Africa.
PlayBox Technology reports that NAB in Las Vegas, USA was a great success. Visitors to the booth were a record high for the company, and they were impressed with the products on offer.
The Ampex Corporation’s invention of the videotape recorder in 1956 changed the television industry. Videotape, in various formats, was the industry’s only large-scale recoding medium for programme delivery into the 21 Century. It survived for 50 years – an amazingly long time. Unlike the hard disc drives that have now largely replaced videotape, it was designed specifically to meet the needs of the industry it served. It recorded television in real time and linearly. Indeed the first VTR format, Quadruplex, the 2-inch wide tape could be cut-edited like film.