HARMAN’s Studer Heads the AoIP Race with AES67 Integration via Digigram Interface

AMSTERDAM, The Netherlands – Delivering more versatility and speed than ever before, HARMAN’s Studer is announcing AES67 integration for Infinity Core, which drives the company’s flagship Vista X and Vista V digital audio consoles. This breakthrough will enable broadcasters to efficiently and cost-effectively deliver their Audio over IP (AoIP) requirements over the widest range of protocols available from a single manufacturer.

“AES67 is a standard for interoperability and Studer places a high priority on making sure it’s consoles are able to interface with as many suitable standards in the industry as possible,” said Keith Watson, Marketing Director, Soundcraft Studer. “With the additional products and processing announcements we are making at IBC, we think Studer is now the ‘most connected’ digital broadcast console manufacturer in the market”.

AES67 compatibility makes Studer’s Infinity Core the first x86-based AoIP core, incorporating standard off-the-shelf IT components and a Linux operating system. Infinity Core also features a real-time mixer application for standard servers, while allowing distributed DSP processing on the customer’s platform. It also utilizes the Digigram LX-IP AES67 PCIe Sound Card to interface with real time AoIP networks.

“We are really impressed by the new Studer Infinity Core which delivers 800+ audio channels with superb sonic quality and more than 5000 inputs and outputs,” said Philippe Delacroix, President and CEO at Digigram. “We are proud to enable it for high channel count ultra-low latency AoIP conforming to the new AES67 interoperability standard. Our Digigram LX-IP PCIe Sound Card is based on a rock solid embedded design with 2 Gigabit ports allowing the exchange of as many as 128/128 channels from/to multiple AES67 AoIP streams with less than 1ms latency.”

With AES67 compatibility, Studer is now able to share I/O signals across its Vista and OnAir digital console ranges and over different audio networks. Moreover, this can all be done in real time with the lowest latency, enabling broadcast engineers to work on the fly, with no delays in workflow.

HARMAN (www.harman.com) designs, manufactures and markets premier audio, visual, infotainment and integrated control solutions for the automotive, consumer and professional markets. With leading brands including AKG®, Harman Kardon®, Infinity®, JBL®, Lexicon® and Mark Levinson ®, the Company is admired by audiophiles, musicians and the entertainment venues where they perform. More than 25 million automobiles on the road today are equipped with HARMAN audio and infotainment systems. HARMAN has a workforce of approximately 16,000 people across the Americas, Europe, and Asia and reported sales of $5.3 billion for the twelve months ended June 30, 2014.

About Digigram
Positioned at the convergence of professional audio and video with IT, Digigram offers IP-based solutions that enable users worldwide to increase their competitiveness through change.

The company’s products enable the reliable capture, production and delivery of high-quality audio and video over IP networks. Its innovative IP audio codecs, professional sound cards, and audio processing software are used by thousands of journalists, broadcasters, and audio engineers worldwide. Digigram’s all-IP video product line provides advanced contribution and distribution solutions to broadcast, IPTV, Web TV, and OTT operators. The company also delivers key audio/video technologies and OEM solutions to software vendors and manufacturers.

For more than 25 years, through constant innovation and the development of fruitful partnerships, Digigram has been influential in energizing the industry, raising standards, and pushing forward technological development.

Further information on Digigram and its product portfolio is available at www.digigram.com.
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1 comments:

Mr Loudmix said...

The information you are giving is incorrect: Studer’s Infinity Core IS NOT the first x86-based AoIP core, incorporating standard off-the-shelf IT components and a Linux operating system.
This technology was already existing in 2003. In fact it was developed at that time by AXIA for their Studio Engine, running Livewire AoIP on an Intel-based Linux platform. Sorry.