The data aspect of HD Radio includes lots of new terms and abbreviations. Here are some of the more common abbreviations and terms that you will likely encounter.
Three terms can summarize most of the discussion heard at the convention.
Data has always been a part of the IBOC plan, but it is just being recognized for its current and future capabilities.
Radiomagazine readers share their views on digital radio and potential engineering talent.
We asked two industry professionals about their station's data capabilities. Read what they said.
I steered the sales people at a couple of local electronics dealers to terrestrial, digital receivers without using the terms IBOC, HD Radio or the dreaded high-definition radio and was told the that the receivers did not exist, that stores had head units but not the receiver unit or that the store had no plans to carry these units.
Perhaps the answer to the return on investment for IBOC lies in its ability to keep pace with the emerging services.
Find out what your constituents think about hot topics in radio.
Would you pay for an HD Radio receiver if it had more channels of public radio than traditional FM?
The Broadcast Engineering Conference enters its 59th year by presenting topics that cover the entire range of radio broadcast engineering at NAB2005.
Find out what your constituents think on various topics.
What steps should you take when constructing a new facility for IBOC?
Prepare for multichannel IBOC
Radio industry professionals share their thoughts on IBOC SAC.
Supplemental audio is poised to be one of the first data services used in HD Radio and is a key differentiator from the current analog service.
While a single digital transmission standard has not yet been adopted by the FCC, the industry has already begun moving to IBOC. Despite this, HD Radio isn't the only game in town.
IBOC in Surround Sound: A look at the technologies in development.
The debate over IBOC is as strong as ever.
I'm hearing a frequent misuse of the most basic term dealing with IBOC.
Conceived by NPR in 2002 and nurtured by Harris and Kenwood USA, National Public Radio's multicasting system has just been proved perfectly suited to
The IBOC system for FM as developed by Ibiquity is a fascinating engineering feat.
IBOC has been officially launched, but what do we do with the data capacity?
Despite the hiatus in nighttime operation for AM IBOC, antenna research is continuing in an effort to comply with the FCC's existing requirements of two antennas for FM IBOC, and develop a system using one antenna that will satisfy the FCC's requirements.
It appears the Ibiquity team has found a good solution to the audio encoding problem.
With the FM implementation of IBOC, standard broadcast stations will need to deal with a number of technical problems related to making IBOC work with RF propagation issues.