Exhibiting at ISE for the first time, ENCO will showcase its cloud-native enCaption5 captioning software and ClipFire rapid content automation system for a variety of Pro AV environments.
ENCO will retain the RUSHWORKS product line and staff, providing a broader range of integrated hardware and software solutions for broadcast and AV customers worldwide
When you google broadcast captioning mandates in the U.S., you’re immediately directed to the FCC website where you get tons of information detailing the closed captioning rules and requirements that U.S. broadcasters must follow for both over-the-air and streamed programming. If they fail to comply, there are repercussions, such as penalties and fines.
Real-time captioning has become pervasive as digital content creators strive to make their videos accessible to all, especially the deaf and hard of hearing. While captioning used to be the bailiwick of broadcast TV, it’s now widely available on today’s media fare, including video podcasts, educational videos, and all types of entertainment.
This big old world is getting smaller. Social media now streams into every part of the internet universe. And a big part of the online content swirling around us is video. Video attracts viewers and keeps them engaged like no other medium.
ENCO acquires an on-premises English-to-Spanish translation system for broadcast and AV environments, and an automated caption quality monitoring solution.
While captioning and transcribing videos both involve converting the spoken word into text, the real difference lies in the way they are used. In the case of open and/or closed captioning, the mission is for broadcasters and podcasters to provide on-screen text that displays in sync with the spoken word. In this way, deaf and hard-of-hearing viewers, or those watching with the sound down or off, can follow along.
Some 48 million Americans suffer from some degree of hearing loss, according to the Hearing Loss Association of America. While broadcast TV captioning was invented with the deaf and hard of hearing in mind, today this service is readily available and beneficial to all.
Deep learning-powered speech-to-text engine powers Automated AV Captioning and Transcription for ENCO’s enCaption5
While closed captioning began as a way for the deaf and hard of hearing to understand the audio portion of TV shows, its use has now become quite pervasive.
Captioning is interwoven into our television, and increasingly, streaming culture. Viewers expect it, and the deaf and hard of hearing depend upon it. In this blog, we’ll look at how government mandates have impacted broadcasting, both over-the-air (OTA) and over the top (OTT).
Company will provide a first look at cloud-native enCaption5 alongside demonstrations of ongoing enhancements to award-winning enCaption4
New WebDAD 3.0 provides enhanced user experiences while letting stations efficiently manage their on-air operations from anywhere with a network connection.
Since few TV shows have the allure and draw of live major league sports, broadcasters consider it worthwhile to pay large sums of money to obtain the exclusive rights to carry major league sporting events.
Our Television Broadcast Engineer Patrick Mahon just returned from the summer games in Tokyo where he served as a transport signal quality control engineer at the technical operations center (TOC) at Odaiba Marine Park from July 9 to August 7, 2021. This Tokyo venue hosted various competitive sporting events, including aquatics marathon swimming, and triathlon.
Long-time radio professional will emphasize remote broadcasting solutions and “evangelize” benefits of ENCO’s automated workflow solutions for new markets, including open captioning in AV environments