Inter BEE 2013 TV: DX Antenna exhibits IPDC technology in 3 corners, under the theme of "IPDC WORLD 2013"

2013.11.14 UP


DX Antenna (booth 8311), using "IPDC WORLD 2013" as their theme, is exhibiting IPDC technology in 3 corners. The "lifeline corner," "next generation communication systems corner" and "mobile next generation broadcasting corner" all introduce their own unique solutions.
 Going beyond the framework of broadcasting and communications, with their unique "Next Generation Communication Systems" and CEATEC 2013 award winning "Portable Emergency Headend," DX is an information and communications systems company that is exhibiting and demonstrating new initiatives and progressive systems and technologies.

 In the "next generation communication systems corner," we have unique DX Antenna information transmission systems combining broadcast and communications, that use "IPDC (IP Data Cast)" technology which allows IP data to be converted to broadcast waves and transmitted simultaneously through existing communication systems such as FTTH networks, cable television, coaxial cable, and radio waves. Data can be distributed to televisions and digital signage devices within the home, with synchronized content being simultaneously distributed to tablets and smartphones via a wireless network.
 This technology can be used for the transmission of emergency broadcasts, notices from local governments, and advertising contents to digital signage, as well as for providing "second screen" services.

 In the "portable emergency headend" corner, we have solutions for situations where an office's headend facilities have been damaged. This headend device is a unique product from this company that allows for the emergency restoration of cable television services, as well as speedier transmission of information to the public in an emergency situation.

 The mili-wave long-distance communications systems being demonstrated live in the booth require no special protocols or permissions to use. High definition broadcast signals such as terrestrial digital broadcasting or BS 110 degree CS broadcasting can be transmitted wirelessly and with high fidelity.
 Since their release in 2009, these systems have been used in many famous buildings in the country to combat issues with satellite reception interference from other buildings. With their transmission range now increased to a maximum of 220 meters, they will have even more practical application. They can be used to address reception interference issues in even the tallest high-rise buildings.