National Association of Broadcasters Engineering Handbook

NAB Engineering Handbook
 
 
Focal Press
1. Auflage | erschienen am 26. April 2013 | 2120 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-136-03409-1 (ISBN)
 
The NAB Engineering Handbook provides detailed information on virtually every aspect of the broadcast chain, from news gathering, program production and postproduction through master control and distribution links to transmission, antennas, RF propagation, cable and satellite. Hot topics covered include HD Radio, HDTV, 2 GHz broadcast auxiliary services, EAS, workflow, metadata, digital asset management, advanced video and audio compression, audio and video over IP, and Internet broadcasting. A wide range of related topics that engineers and managers need to understand are also covered, including broadcast administration, FCC practices, technical standards, security, safety, disaster planning, facility planning, project management, and engineering management.Basic principles and the latest technologies and issues are all addressed by respected professionals with first-hand experience in the broadcast industry and manufacturing. This edition has been fully revised and updated, with 104 chapters and over 2000 pages. The Engineering Handbook provides the single most comprehensive and accessible resource available for engineers and others working in production, postproduction, networks, local stations, equipment manufacturing or any of the associated areas of radio and television.
Englisch
Oxford | Großbritannien
Taylor & Francis Ltd
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978-1-136-03409-1 (9781136034091)
1136034099 (1136034099)
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Graham Jones has more than 35 years experience in the broadcast industry. With NAB he works on advanced television issues, technical standards, education and training. He is a member of both ATSC and SMPTE engineering committees. Previously he was Engineering Director for the Harris/PBS DTV Express - the educational road show that introduced DTV to many U.S. broadcasters. He started his career with the BBC in London, and has worked as a consultant to broadcasters in many parts of the world. He holds a degree in physics, is a chartered electrical engineer, and is a member of the IEE, SMPTE, SBE and the Royal Television Society. In 2004 he received the Bernard J. Lechner Outstanding Contributor Award from the Advanced Television Systems Committee.David Layer is Director, Advanced Engineering in the Science & Technology Department of NAB, located in Washington, DC. David has been with NAB since 1995, and has been very active in the radio standards setting area. He is also involved in NAB's technical conference planning and technical publication activities, and has been an author and contributing author for numerous technical publications, including IEEE Spectrum magazine (a leading journal of the Electrical Engineering profession) and the McGraw-Hill Yearbook of Science and Technology.Tom Osenkowsky is a Senior Member of IEEE, NARTE and SBE. He has been practicing broadcast engineering since 1976. He has designed, constructed and maintained radio broadcast facilities in the United States and Caribbean Islands, written software for engineering applications and is a freqquent contributor to Radio World magazine.
1. Broadcast Standards and Practices1.1 Electromagnetic Spectrum1.2 Frequency Allocations for Broadcast Services1.3 FCC Organization and Administrative Practices1.4 FCC Compliance and Information Bureau1.5 Frequency Coordination1.6 Distance and Bearing Calculations1.7 Broadcast Standards and Practices1.8 Digital Audio Standards1.9 NTSC Standard1.10 Worldwide Standards for Conventional Television1.11 EAS2. Broadcast Towers and Systems2.1 Propagation Characteristics2.2 Design, Erection, and Maintenance of Towers2.3 Lightning Protection for Tower Structures2.4 Coaxial Transmission Line3. Audio Production Facilities3.1 Planning an Audio Production Center3.2 Principles of Acoustics3.3 Microphones3.4 Audio Recording Systems3.5 Studio Audio Equipment3.6 Station Networking and Automation3.7 Digital Audio Data Compression Technologies3.8 Transmission Audio Processing3.9 Remote News and Production3.10 Telephone Network Interfacing3.11 Common Carrier Audio Program Services4. Radio Transmission Facilities4.1 AM Transmitters4.2 AM Stereo4.3 FM Transmitters4.4 FM Stereo and SCA Systems4.5 STL Systems4.6 Radio Data Broadcasting4.7 AM IBOC System4.8 FM IBOC System4.9 Transmission System Control and Monitoring4.10 AM Antenna Systems4.11 AM Antenna Coupling and Phasing Systems4.12 Computer Simulation of Radio Antenna Systems4.13 AM Antenna System Maintenance4.14 FM Broadcast Antennas4.15 FM Combining Systems4.16 FM Translators and Boosters4.17 AM and FM Field Strength Measurements5. Video Production Facilities5.1. Planning a Video Production Center5.2. Principles of Light, Vision, and Photometry5.3. Video Pickup Devices and Systems5.4. Video Signal Switching, Timing, and Distribution5.5. Magnetic and Optical Recording Media5.6. Video Compression5.7. Video Recording Principles5.8. Video Server Storage Systems5.9. Video Special Effects Systems5.10. Station Automation and Networking5.11. Intercom and IFB Systems5.12. Weather Radar Systems5.13. Closed Captioning and Extended Services5.14. Film for Television5.15. Television Camera Robotics5.16. Lighting for Television5.17. Remote Video Production6. Television Transmission Facilities6.1 Microwave and STL Systems6.2 Television Transmitters6.3 Multichannel Television Sound6.4 Television Data Broadcasting Systems6.5 Transmission System Control and Monitoring6.6 Waveguide6.7 Diplexers, Combiners, and Filters6.8 Television Antenna Systems6.9 Television Field Strength Measurement6.10 Fiber Optic Transmission Systems6.11 Satellite Earth Stations and Systems6.12 Low Power Television7. Digital Television7.1. The ATSC DTV System7.2. Service Multiplex and Transport Systems7.3. Audio Encoding and Decoding7.4. Program and System Information Protocol7.5. Closed Captioning7.6. Data Broadcasting7.7. Media and Metadata Management7.8. Interactive Television7.9. The DVB Standard8. Signal Measurement and Testing8.1. Audio Signal Analysis8.2. Video Signal Analysis 8.3. Radio Frequency Signal Analysis9. Ancillary Broadcast Systems9.1 Broadcast Facility Planning and Construction9.2 AC Power Conditioning9.3 Facility Grounding Practices9.4 Standby Power Systems10. Technical Management and Safety10.1 Managing a Technical Facility10.2 Engineering Documentation10.3 Systems Engineering Concepts10.4 Non-Ionizing Radiation10.5 PCBs and Other Hazardous Substances10.6 Electrical Shock10.7 Tower Safety, Fall Arrest Systems, and OSHA10.8 Disaster Planning and Recovery10. Index
A big thumper of an engineering resource is about to hit broadcast technical circles, written by a list of veritable engineering all-stars.- Radio World Online, April 2007

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