A meeting of experienced minds here at the Pittsburgh SMPTE section talking about the opportunities and challenges of ST-2110. Phil Myers from Lawo talks optimistically about the challenges that can and often have been solved in implementing 2110 whether that be network infrastructure or timing, giving a good primer on the whole topic as he starts the session.
Hugo Gaggioni from Sony, talks about NMOS, explaining what AMWA does and the difference between their IS-04,05 and 06 specifications.
Karl Kuhn from Tektronix then discusses packet pacing, PTP and network architectures. He then looks at how to monitor PTP and see it is working well.
With the panel session at the end, joined by Dan Turk from NEP, there is a free-ranging discussion covering some of the following topics:
Control of IP networks
The limits of IP
True non-blocking switches
Break-even points of IP systems
Split essences & dropping blanking
Network planning for UHD
Handling loss of network on PTP implementations
plus much more!
We’re all starting to get the hang of the basics: that PTP is the new Black and Burst, that we still need sync to make studios work and that PTP (IEEE1588) is standardised under ST 2059 for use in the broadcast industry. So given its importance, how can we make it redundant?
Thomas Kernen from Mellanox and Chair within the STMPE standards community takes about his real-lift work on implementing PTP with an eye on redundancy methods
In a continuing series of videos which dig deeper than just saying ‘hooray, IP is great’, we look at the onerous task of actually planning and deploying a whole building’s worth of 2110. From the IPShowcase at IBC 2018, Ultich Voigt from Qvest Media explains how they helped Swiss public broadcaster SRG/SSR to build their new facility – the TPC Sports, News & Technology centre.
Ulrich looks at how functions can be centralised and/or consolidated and whilst he talks of the technology standards in use, the highlight here are the workflows achieved.
Aims of the project
Technical Goals and Standards
How they got experience in using IP ahead of the project
Testing planning & issues rectification
Deciding whether to go ‘Full IP’ and what that means
When? 10th Jan 2019. 1:00 PM EST / 10:00 AM PST / 18:00 GMT
TR 1001-1 from the JT-NM (Joint Task Force on Networked Media) gives guidance on protocols, configuration and architectures to use when setting up large ST-2110 systems.
John Mailhot and Brad Gilmer, both well trusted industry figures who are in the thick of creating and testing ST-2110 and the surrounding specifications, will lead us through what it is, what it tells us and, ultimately, how we can best go about creating a large ST 2110 system.
At the IBC 2018 IP Showcase, Andreas Hildebrand explains how AES67 and 2110 work together and how technologies like Dante, RAVENNA and Livewire fit in.
While there are lots of resources for working with 2110 video, but this is one of the few which tackles Audio. Andreas covers one of the ‘gotchas’ in 2110 – the compatability requirements for AES within the standard. He then looks at the timing requirements of 2110 and how they differ to those of AES67 and finally discusses AES3 while explaining the ST 2110-31 standard.
Senior Product Manager and Evangelist for the RAVENNA technology developed by ALC NetworX, Germany,
Andy Rayner from Nevion looks at using SMPTE ST 2110 on a Wide Area Network (WAN).
While using ST 2110 is a much discussed topic in the studio or within a building, there are extra difficulties in putting it between buildings, cities and countries with some saying it shouldn’t even be done. Here, Andy examines how you can do it whilst acknowledging the industry still has some decisions to make.
The well-known 2022 and 2110 standards define transportation of video (and other essences). Like SDI-related standards, they don’t describe how to control the path of signals or monitor them. Unlike SDI, however, we expect to know what’s plugged in to our networks (AKA discovery) and then to control the data flow. There are proprietary and open specifications for doing this, including AMWA IS-04, IS-05 and IS-06 which deal with discovery, control and connection management.
In this webinar, CTO Peter Schut describes the lay of the land and how you can implement control and monitoring in an IP infrastructure.
The webinar happens twice. Once at 08:00 GMT (Midnight PT) and once at 16:00 GMT (11am ET).
John Mailhot from Imagine Communications discusses what ‘Full Stack’ means for video over IP. The SMPTE 2110 suite of standards is mainly about the transport of essences – but how to you simply plug in some equipment and get going? You need standards which discover and register the new device, you need timing to synchronise devices. It’s a whole ecosystem.
John walks us through the data flows (and workflows) necessary when you plug new 2110 kit in and we quickly discover there is more depth than we imagined.
John also discusses how DHCP can give you more than just IP addresses.
Covering IS-04, IS-05, PTP/SMPTE 2059, ST 2110 and IEE 802.1AB (LLDP). This is a very practical video. Why? Because understanding all this is key to diagnosis and troubleshooting.
This is a very accessible overview of AES67 and 2110 from Andreas Hildebrand, evangelist for RAVENNA audio over IP technology at ALC Networx.
Andreas explains what SMPTE 2110 and AES67 are and how they relate to other standards in the industry. He then looks at the timing requirements of 2110 and how they differ to those of AES67 with examples. Another important area examined is when 2110’s audio is/isn’t compatible with AES67.
Finally AES3 is discussed as this is part of the ST 2110-31 standard and Andreas shows how this relates to RAVENNA standards.
Senior Product Manager and Evangelist for the RAVENNA technology developed by ALC NetworX, Germany, Andreas has more than 25 years experience within the Professional Audio & Broadcasting industry.
He is a full-time participant in the AES Task Group defining and maintaining the AES67 AoIP standard. He is also acting as Co-chair of the Technical Work Group of the Media Networking Alliance and is participating in the AIMS Technical WG and the SMPTE ST2110 SVIP standardisation.