The development of digital radio has led to improved spectrum efficiency, more channel capacity, or a combination of these benefits. Digital compression techniques used in audio systems have improved sound quality at low bit rates to the extent that radio broadcasts can be made on location and then transmitted to the broadcaster’s production studios over telephone circuits in high quality. Ideally, to reach the widest range of listeners, a digital radio system should be capable of being transmitted via terrestrial, satellite and cable systems.
Bringing together BroadcastAsia, CommunicAsia and NXTAsia across two venues in Singapore, ConnecTechAsia during 18-20 June 2019, showed state-of-the-art communication, enterprise, broadcast technologies and innovations. Coupled with a supercharged agenda bringing renowned speakers and a host of experiential activities, the event paved Asia’s future for technology.
The age of technology is right here and everyone is trying to get their content streamed on the digital platform. Audiences are enjoying content on both broadcast and online delivery mode. There are challenges in delivering high bandwidth content such as live television online while assuring Quality of Experience (QoE) but obviously some progress have been made. It is evident that Direct To Home (DTH) services through satellite are being used to deliver UHD content with assured quality.
Technological advancements continue to transform broadcast media industry and content creation techniques. Digital content platforms have understood that the future lies in the hands of creative content. We have been talking about improved picture quality of content for some time. Ultra High Definition Television content production are very much in place in some developed markets. Recent major sports coverages were done using both UHD-1 and with high frame rates (HFR) as well as High Dynamic Range (HDR) wide colour gamut (WCG).
Your excellency, Minister Khieu Kanarith
Your excellency, Minister Pe Myint
Representatives from all countries
Ladies and gentlemen
I am KO Sam-Seog, standing commissioner of the Korea Communications Commission. I am very pleased to present for the second year in a row at Asia Media Summit.
Latest AIBD Newsletter
Keynote address of Madam Liu Yandong,Vice Premier, State Council of the People’s Republic of China, at the Inaugural Session of the Asia Media Summit 2017. More
Director AIBD, Mr Chang, delivering the Qingdao Declaration on Media and the Worlds Sustainable Development at the Asia Media Summit Closing Ceremony. More
Ms Hua Jiang, Director of News and Media Division, Department of Public Information, United Nations, reading message of Ms Amina J. Mohammed, Deputy Secretary General of the United Nations. More
Dr Marielza Oliveira, Director and UNESCO Representative to China, Democratic People’s Republic of Korea, Japan, Mongolia and Republic of Korea reading the message of Ms Irina Bokova, Director-General of UNESCO. More
Dr Abdolali Ali Askari, President of AIBD General Conference, and President, Islamic Republic of Iran Broadcasting (IRIB) spoke out against war and terrorism and urged the media to promote peace, friendship, morality and spirituality. More
To shape the development media, broadcasters in Asia offered diverse approaches from pursuing investigative pieces, expanding collaboration among media groups, to respecting local sensitivity to reach targeted communities. More
A new approach to deal with sensationalism and negativism in news that are increasingly turning off audiences and pushing them to trust media less and care less about the world is the application of constructive journalism. More
A winning strategy for radio stations must consider the listener, brand. Content and promotion. They must learn to understand and love their listeners who, after all, decide the shape of their brand. More
The use of virtual studio and virtual studio implantation technology is bringing a new visual experience for the TV audience, and providing new thinking and creative new tools for television producers. More
The ITU Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific says costs, enormity of task, lack of government support and cooperation among stakeholders, and ever evolving technologies remain as some of the challenges in the migration from analogue to digital in the region. More