Back in the day I paid for cable television, internet access and a home telephone – what the cable industry calls the triple play. Playing thrice for the same service didn’t make sense (even before the downturn) so I decided to stick with my cell phone and cancelled my home telephone service. I saved about $30 a month. Life was good. So good that a thought was planted in my mind, was I paying for things I do not need?BMC8DZARJ8Q6
Strategic tips for attending NABShow 2010 come from discussions with three industry professionals: Mike Skehan, Head of Broadcast Engineering at Angel Christian Television Trust; Joe Muxie, Chief Engineer with Muxie Engineering; and Michael Kremin, Mobile and Digital Media Business Consultant with NeoGen Digital.
The National Association of Broadcasters Convention is a place to gather intelligence and an opportunity to get your message out to potential employers and your peers. This is not a time to be shy. NAB is also a place to meet people that may be part of your next project team. Here are a few things you can do while at the show.
The television and film industries produce high value rich media capable of sustaining viewer interest for extended periods of time. This specialized vertical historically employs proprietary technology and is very protective of content costing thousands of dollars per program minute. Ongoing operations in a broadcast plant also require a substantial investment in technology and infrastructure. To offset these costs and keep up with significant changes in digital technology studios and broadcasters create up to 40 deliverables from a single program.
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I’ve recently completed a major research project into best practices for web development, search engine optimization, social media, and content strategy. I integrate this research with my experience in the tech sector to deliver innovative projects for small businesses and non-profits.
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