Axia and Telos Systems share one of the largest R&D teams in the broadcast industry, and are responsible for many innovations and technology breakthroughs. Here you'll find White Papers and PowerPoints related to Axia technology and IP-Audio.
Digital audio networking is here to stay. It is the state of the art, and it is the future. But with which standard? Today there are multiple competing systems, and work on a compatibility standard is underway. What should broadcasters do in the meantime to get ‘over the hump’ of these next few years? Greg Shay, The Telos Alliance's Director of Technology, lays out some ideas in this White Paper presented at NAB 2013.
In 2012, we celebrated a decade since the first public demonstration of AoIP. Does that seem too long a time? It’s not — although officially revealed a year later in 2003, Livewire actually debuted at NAB in 2002. Sitting hidden inside Telos display furniture, it was secretly powering the demo of our SmartSurface mixing console. So it seems appropriate that we look back on how AoIP began and evolved, see where it has taken us today, and maybe take a peek into the future. (Originally presented in NOW! 2012.)
Together with Ethernet for transport, Audio over IP (AoIP) is driving a revolution in audio studio design, replacing traditional purpose-built mixers, routers and switchers with an architecture that's more computer-friendly, more scalable, faster to install and future-proof. At the same time, Voice Over IP (VoIP) telephone switches are replacing old-style PBXs. VoIP phone systems and AoIP studio networks can be tightly interconnected, creating numerous benefits with regard to ease of installation and support of desirable features. Find out more in this 2010 NAB White Paper presented by Steve Church and Michael Dosch.
Curious about the philosophy and technology behind the Axia Livewire networking technology? Steve Church explains it all in this Introduction to Livewire. Newly revised with the latest information. (You'll need Acrobat Reader for this one.)
Well-known technical author and pundit Skip Pizzi gives a detailed look at the advantages of using IP and computer networking technology to build broadcast studios and distribution facilities.
Axia VP Marty Sacks looks at the ways broadcasters are using IP-Audio to solve real-world problems in this White Paper presented at NAB 2007.
How much will an Axia studio cost compared to traditional builds? Read this for an honest analysis.
Axia Vice President Marty Sacks explores how IP-Audio can provide uncommonly good solutions to common broadcast problems.
Axia's Clark Novak examines how IP-Audio technology is helping broadcasters solve operational problems in real-world situations.
Cable, cable everywhere... which one is best for an Axia IP-Audio installation? Belden's Steven Lampen was kind enough to supply this great paper explaining why you can't just use zip cord.
5.1 Surround could be FM radio's "killer app." But what will it cost? Steve Church and Michael Dosch examine what's needed to build a surround-capable radio studio and come to a conclusion that may surprise you.
The world around us has become increasingly networked - why not broadcast audio consoles? Axia President Michael Dosch outlines the advantages of networking broadcast studios, and how it can be accomplished.
Steve Church gives pointers on how to configure an Ethernet network suitable for Axia IP-Audio gear.
Telos Founder Steve Church details Livewire, new technology that enables transport of live, uncompressed broadcast audio using standards-based computer networking.
What exactly is IP-Audio and how can you use it? This comprehensive presentation explains.
How do you explain the benefits of networked studios? This presentation is useful for communicating Axia's advantages to the technical and non-technical alike.
Originally developed as an Ennes Workshop presentation, this PowerPoint illustrates how advances in networking technology are replacing outmoded forms of studio infrastructure.
A look at how some well-known broadcasters are using IP-Audio to address unique operational requirements.
A companion piece to Marty Sacks' White Paper of the same name, which can be found in the "White Papers" section above.
This presentation is designed for training talent and board-operators in the nuances of using an Axia Element mixing console.