If you’ve been paying attention the past few years (and even if you haven’t!), you’ve no doubt heard about AES67, the IP-Audio networking standard adopted by the Audio Engineering Society in 2013. The standard has been a topic of conversation nearly everywhere since it was ratified.Read More
When the Audio Engineering Society published the AES67 standard for Audio over IP in September 2013, it symbolized the culmination of years of development work by people across the broadcast industry. But for Telos, it symbolized not just an industry standard, but the realization of the vision of our founder, Steve Church. As such, we were proud to have been involved since the project’s inception, and have seen it through to fruition.
By now, you’ve likely heard that the Audio Engineering Society (AES) has ratified the AES67 standard, which defines how Audio over IP (AoIP) systems from different manufacturers should interoperate.
The question, now that there’s a published specification, is — where do we go from here?
You might be interested in knowing that the team here at Axia has been involved in helping create this vital interoperation spec since the very beginning. We helped create and sustain the effort to create an interoperability spec, as well as contributing our technology and experience, to make creating the standard easier. Being the first company to develop AoIP technology for broadcast studios allowed us to help in ways that companies that were newer to this tech weren’t able to.Read More
Our Chief Science Officer, Greg Shay, was able to take few moments recently and join Telos' Kirk Harnack on his weekly "This Week in Radio Tech" podcast. The topic: AES67, a framework to standardize low-latency IP-Audio and provide for interoperability that was recently published by the Audio Engineering Society.Read More