The SBE gives a voice to the broadcast industry on Capitol Hill
Chriss Scherer continues the series on SBE history as they celebrate 50 years
Chriss Scherer continues his series on the history of the SBE as they celebrate their 50th year. This month, a look at leadership training for engineers.
Chriss Scherer takes a look back at SBE history as the SBE celebrates 50 years.
Volume 1 Issue 1 of the “Journal” was released in June 1964.
Over the years, the Society of Broadcast Engineers has faced challenges with its own name because of the use of the word “engineer.”
Here are some of the findings from the most recent BIA/Kelsey forecast.
John Battison was the founder and first president. In 1966, the first national elections were held and Charlie Hallinan became the society's president.
His career in radio began when he was 21 working mornings at WPLJ.
A study shows that changes in media consumption are more obvious in the younger age groups.
March is typically a busy month for the SBE leadership.
The Society of Broadcast Engineers adopted by-laws and a constitution in February 1967.
The Spanish sports outlet celebrates 10 years.
While the early efforts of the society focused on strengthening FCC regulations for engineer requirements, the focus later shifted to the society taking on the role.
Designed for use on a boom, the mic has physical characteristics of two other legendary microphones.
We look back at modern technology as holiday gifts...for 1953 and 1965.
A homemade radio transmitter built in 1922 still sits in the Olathe home where it was first used. And it still works.
Radio magazine has conducted a salary survey since 1994. See how you compare.
To celebrate, the station presents to fans the "Z100 Time Capsule," an interactive guide to the history of New York City entertainment's most iconic brand.
Covered in that issue: Datacasting, satellite technology, digital radio transmission system testing and several digital audio product introductions.
Early testing of digital radio, computer-based automation, on-air console update and extending tube life were topics covered in the issue.
The EIA released a study on consumer awareness of RBDS, and we looked at the new digital audio processors.
The survey results show consumer usage of media and radio with various devices.
The 1994 NAB convention review and Pick Hits, digital cart machines, and ISDN were some of the topics covered.
Among other stories, we showed a side-by-side comparison of various forms of audio playback systems, which included carts, 3.5" floppy, Bernoulli disks, 3.5" magneto-optical disks, CD, mini-disc and DAT.