JPEG XS: Grass Valley's Standardized Approach Technical Brief (TB-PUB-2-1002B-EN) File size: 241.8 KB, posted Aug 13 2021 A Grass Valley JPEG XS solution is a true end-to-end ecosystem allowing a broadcaster to reap the full benefits of scalability, flexibility and efficiency of JPEG XS in an IP infrastructure. Broadcasters looking for a simple, standards-compliant, end-to-end solution will find that Grass Valley is the only vendor to address the complete workflow. Broadcasters who require multivendor systems will benefit from Grass Valley's adherence to standardized technologies and the fact that all Grass Valley solutions are fully NMOS compliant and are extensively tested for interoperability.
LDX Cameras Accessories: Datasheet (DS-PUB-3-1024A-EN) File size: 1.7 MB, posted Mar 28 2022 Complete your camera system with hand-held or tripod-mounted options to fit all live production needs. LDX cameras offer a variety of viewfinder options for different resolutions, brightnesses, and viewing conditions. Accessories may be interchanged within a camera series to match production needs.
LDX 100 Series: Premium Live Production Camera Datasheet (DS-PUB-3-0900C-EN) File size: 1.8 MB, posted Aug 31 2022 Designed to reveal in detail the intensity and emotion behind fast-paced action and split-second decisions, LDX 100 cameras use a new 2/3-inch Titan imager to capture Ultra High Definition (UHD) High Dynamic Range (HDR) images at 3X high speed. That's a lot of "high" functionality in one description, but that's what you should expect from Grass Valley's new flagship camera platform.
The LDX 150 is Grass Valley's highest performing live broadcast camera. Its base model is a single-speed HD camera that can connect to an XCU Universe UXF and can slide right into any existing baseband configuration. With additional software licenses, the LDX 150 offers triple-speed UHD, streaming directly into your IP infrastructure by using its NativeIP capabilities.
Creative Grading Technical Brief (TB-PUB-3-0810A-EN) File size: 1.4 MB, posted Apr 13 2022 The capture of high-quality camera images during live conditions can be very demanding. Whether indoors or out, the difficulties of adapting to the limitations of natural or artificial lighting and responding to rapid lighting changes are compounded by the artistic choices of a camera look, matching ambient or branded coloring, producing in multiple video formats, and of course satisfying unpredictable customer expectations all under high-pressure time constraints.
Using Creative Grading for Distributed Production Technical Brief (TB-PUB-2-0952A-EN) File size: 1.2 MB, posted Oct 19 2020 Camera shaders are a critical part of maintaining picture quality during the constantly changing conditions of a multicamera live production. In today's socially distanced environments, media production teams would like to reduce the number of crew members on-site by allowing the camera shaders to work off-site. But they still must maintain the responsive reaction times needed for live shading.
Introducing LDX 100 Series: posted Apr 22 2020Introducing the LDX 100 Camera platform - a high-speed, native UHD camera built specifically for the rigors of IP-connected workflows.
The Business Case for Broadcast Cameras Whitepaper by Ronny van Geel, Director of Product Management, Cameras, Grass Valley, (WP-PUB-2-1005A-EN) File size: 587.5 KB, posted Aug 23 2021 Purchasing cameras represents a significant investment on the part of any content creator. As you investigate the options for your organization, consider the following: What are the long-term commercial and strategic considerations when making decisions about cameras? What are the pressures on broadcasters, outside broadcast companies and the rental houses that serve them? Given the competitive market for live broadcast cameras, how should you make a final decision?
The Impact of New Production Formats and Workflows to Camera Control Whitepaper by Klaus Weber, Principal, Camera Solutions and Technology, (GVB-2-0608A-EN-WP) File size: 1.2 MB, posted May 28 2019 Today, camera control solutions in live broadcast productions are mainly used to adapt the camera's capabilities to a given light situation, and to achieve a certain "look" and style of the images. New formats such as high dynamic range (HDR), wide color gamut (WCG), 4K UHD, IP and simultaneous HDR/SDR or HD/4K UHD operations, require more agile controls. Now with more features to be controlled, managing the various settings becomes very difficult. A broadcast camera control solution that leverages the developments from grading applications used in post-production and other widely used image control applications, such as Photoshop, will benefit from new ideas and the new talents grown with these solutions. It's time for a change! This paper will explain the background of today's camera control solutions and show, based on extensive customer feedback, how it should develop in the future.
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