On 5/15/06, Chris Bowley [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
As for the 'non-commercial' restriction on the use of the API I am
probably not the best person to answer that but it comes down to the
fact our schedule information is supplied by another company.
Is there a definition of 'non-commercial'
On 5/15/06, Ben Metcalfe [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Is there a definition of 'non-commercial' anywhere?
James, I hear you and know what you mean.
We've tried to keep the definition loose because we're caught between
abiding by our contracts around the use of the data (+ not wanting to
(Apologies: this is almost wholly off-topic.)
On 5/16/06, Gordon Joly [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
At 22:46 +0100 15/5/06, James Cridland wrote:
I can't speak for the BBC, but certainly when you make the Virgin
Radio player appear ( www.virginradio.co.uk/listen on any PC)
Ahem. The live.pls file
To warn the list: I've just had a veiled legal threat from BDS (a part of Red Bee Media, formerly part of the BBC).The email virtually accuses me of publishing TV schedules against the terms of the Broadcasting Act 1990, and asking me to formerly register my use of TV schedules for BBC (and ITV)
So just to make absolutely clear. The BBC will continue to make ourlistings available for free (as part of the TV Anytime feed) and we arekeen for developers as part of the remit of backstage to continue to be
able to create and be innovative with the usage of that data.That's all fine, but just
While I appreciate this is nothing to do with the BBC, you might enjoy...
This is a Google Maps mashup of transmitter work to Virgin Radio's national
transmitter network. We're also making an RSS feed available of
On 11/27/06, Duncan Barnes [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Its part of something else I'm working on but in itself has been
useful to me, basically I've written a quick little RSS reparser for
the news feeds so that I can read the full text on my PDA on my way
into work without having a dataplan.
On 12/24/06, Pete Cole [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
The stream information returned by the experimental BBC API seems to be
What stream information in what API? (Sorry...)
On 12/27/06, Pete Cole [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Sorry, I should have (much) been clearer.
The API described at http://www0.rdthdo.bbc.co.uk/services/index.html can
return location info, e.g.
On 1/18/07, Brian Butterworth [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
There is a page that I use as a link on my Windows Mobile 5 PDA which is
'BBC PDA homepage': http://www.bbc.co.uk/mobile/pda/index.shtml
There's some News and Sport content there, but not the one thing I would
really like, which would
On 1/23/07, vijay chopra [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Seriously guys why the need for DRM, I've only just reconciled myself that
I'm not going to get radio in ogg format
You can get plenty of radio in Ogg Vorbis format. Try
www.virginradio.co.uk/listen (hit the online tab for all the variants).
On 1/26/07, Richard P Edwards [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
The 128 character description could well be the ISRC code from the
It's not: it's in English, and is a description for the current artist. It
goes onto DABtext and our player. The final number is, I suspect, actually a
On 1/27/07, Brian Butterworth [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
I'm horrified (again) to see Auntie misrepresenting technologies on Click
The BBC's flagship technology programme
Both the programme and web page call the sharing of TV programmes using
BitTorrent systems 'illegal'.
On 1/26/07, Andrew Bowden [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
The flip side is that every format you add, has some extra setup costs of
various magnitudes, and when belts have to be buckled because it's public
money, why spend it when you're satisfying most people now. After all, how
many people are not
On 1/29/07, Brian Butterworth [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
It's not a case of what I think about the law, it is my
understanding of it.
There is no legal precedent to support your position.
Yours neither. :-)
Well there is two precedents. Firstly the BBC took BSB to the high court to
On 1/29/07, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On 29/01/07, James Cridland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
In most cases, the broadcaster has negotiated limited rights
The distributor's limited rights have been extended in the opposite
direction to where distribution technology has taken us
On 1/30/07, Davy Mitchell [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Thought this might be the ideal crowd...
I am looking for a free (or cheap) hosting for MP3 files for my
various auto-generated podcasts such as Mood News and
Not free, but certainly very, very cheap and hellishly
...as location types.
Virgin Radio will support this API shortly; but we need additional audio
formats for this - possibly
On 1/31/07, Brian Butterworth [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
BBC Trust gives iPlayer the go ahead Jessica Rogers 11:00am
This is a better link - it gives rather more detail (and isn't Emap's
On 1/30/07, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Metaphors that compare digital data to physical objects are almost
Stealing is stealing, copying is copying. Stealing is not copying.
Not agreed. But then, you might be confusing physical objects with data. (!)
On 1/31/07, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
If you make furniture, the fact that furniture-duplication wands are
invented does not give you the right to restrict people from
No, but I should have the rights to restrict people from duplicating MY
This is a splendidly informed debate, incidentally. I'm enjoying it.
On 1/31/07, Stephen Miller [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Media groups tend to equate a download
with a (potential) lost sale. This is just not the case. Many people who
download, especially cross borders may discover television
On 2/1/07, vijay chopra [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Thank you for doing a good job here,
Thankfully Auntie is leading the way in this area
Other media sites have been validating correctly long before the BBC.
(Though I note to my shame that the one I'm in charge of, which was
On 2/9/07, vijay chopra [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Where did you get the idea that DRM is a benefit to the computer's owner?
If content-owners* require DRM to be able to release content for use on your
computer (currently the case in the BBC iPlayer, and/or Channel 4's
On 2/1/07, Stephen Miller [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
What needs to be developed is new distribution systems, not excuses for
old methods, nor seeing any form of global market as a problem. If
content is available at a fair price globally and simultaneously, the
advertising markets and audiences
On 2/15/07, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
What's the point, then? Well, the point of the BBC is that, by
informing, educating and entertaining everyone in the UK, the
population of the UK gains both individually and collectively to an
extent greater than the BBC's negative market
On 2/14/07, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On 14/02/07, David McBride [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Indeed, this seems particularly pointless when I can simply point my
antenna at the Crystal Palace transmitter and record the 20Mbaud H.2641080p
stream being broadcast in clear.
On 2/13/07, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
I also note that its been published in the free software, open
standard, cross platform ogg vorbis format as well as MP3, and hope
this demonstrates that such formats do indeed exist - As I said in the
show, I think that everything the BBC is
On 2/13/07, Jason Cartwright [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
This is all my personal opinion.
Yes we (me, and it seems most of the list) know DRM is evil. However - in
this case DRM is enabling people to view the content and making it MORE
accessible. Perhaps the industry will change and we'll see
This might be interesting and/or relevant to this discussion...
From: Daniel Harris [*mailto:[EMAIL PROTECTED] [EMAIL PROTECTED]]
Sent: 17 February 2007 19:11
Cc: Philip Haggar; James Cridland; Alex Wolfe
Subject: Re: [iwa-europe
On 2/20/07, Tristan Ferne [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Another hack/prototype: Partly inspired by Martin's
html) experiments we've put Radio
On 2/22/07, Tristan Ferne [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
You shouldn't take any notice of people who think you're ideas are
I'd never take any notice of anyone then, and where would be the fun in
Or mention good ideas at a BBC backstage bash! Though, honestly, I wasn't
The fact you deliberately linked to the print version of Vanity Fair - thus
removing the chance of the publishers to earn money from your visit from
advertising, and/or effectively market the other content on their website,
is very telling.
I am deeply sorry that you don't want people to
On 2/26/07, Jason Cartwright [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Out of interest, how do you stand on hiding ads... (That being an
option of Adblock)
Probably even worse. Your hurting the website even more - lowering the
CTR  by registering an impression, yet user has no opportunity to
On 2/23/07, Sebastian Potter [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
[Michael said] you're not a for-profit entity and you're
screwing it up for everyone else.
He then referenced the recently-announced CBBCWorld: you just launched
some stupid kids social network, well you didn't actually launch
On http://backstage.bbc.co.uk/ there's a blog, and the main item of the blog
is currently 'More Twitter Hacks and BBC Goodness'.
Click the headline, to be rewarded by a 404 error.
(Or, worse, click the 'see original' link in the RSS feed to be rewarded by
a 404 error).
And now I can't blog
On 2/26/07, Andrew Bowden [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Probably even worse. Your hurting the website even more -
lowering the CTR  by registering an impression, yet user
has no opportunity to click.
Depends if you ever click ads...
On 2/27/07, vijay chopra [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Take a site like slashdot, I visit, I like the content, so I decide to
white-list. However I find the ads over intrusive so I put it back on the
Ah. Other people might get irritated with the ads and therefore not go back
On 2/27/07, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
The fact you deliberately linked to a torrent site - thus removing the
chance of the oscar winners to earn money from their films
Well done, Dave. Don't you owe me a drink? ;)
If you're a Virgin Radio VIP, go to
click the link marked participate in our beta (it's just under the
Listen live now link if you're logged in).
All feedback is very welcome: please use the link you'll find within the
Many thanks to everyone for their help. As David Riddle spots, this came out
of beta yesterday at around 11.30am, and is now the live player for all
On 3/1/07, Richard P Edwards [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Are there any thoughts of making the new player in to a widget James?
If you're a fan of the Radio 1 SMS text thing, then you'll be a fan of
...as someone's already commented, it's an electro-cardiograph for the
(The way we're all feeling today, we could all do with an electro-cardigan
On 3/2/07, Andrew Bowden [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Might interest some people here.
Particularly interesting is the announcement that Top
While I know we've done this to death, and that life may be moving on from a
DRM discussion on here, could I just clarify the comments attributed to me?
On 3/5/07, David Woodhouse [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
I was particularly concerned to see that someone (I believe it was
James) was allowed to
I'll not reply to all of that, but one thing is worthwhile saying...
On 3/19/07, David Woodhouse [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
The iPlayer will have crap on it, in part because of this: the content
providers do not want their content to be visible where you shouldn't
get it; so you should only
On 3/23/07, Allan Jardine [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
I'm wondering if anyone knows any of the site statistics for the BBC
web-sites. In particular what the browser market share is, as I am
wondering how much longer to support IE5 and 5.5 for certain sites -
depending on their application and
I'm coming late to this discussion, as always, but if you're interested,
here's the information from virginradio.co.uk (sitewide).
Visits by operating system in March 2007 (compared with November 2005)
Windows: 96.39% (was 97.45%)
Macintosh: 2.87% (was 1.75%)
Linux: 0.48% (was 0.55%)
On 4/8/07, Gordon Joly [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
OpenBSD 1 visit
Does that mean the user never came back!!?!??!?!
It means that user never came back that month, yes.
Possibly they visited on March 31st, and have been visiting every day since!
On 4/10/07, Christopher Woods [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
As far as I understand it, it was more a case of the BBC (and ITV)
broadcasting via the multicast infrastructure
Cough - Virgin Radio has been running multicast trials with the BBC for a
long while too.
On 4/22/07, Lamptey, Derryck [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
RoR, spring, hibernate Dotnet, java, php, etc, etc.
What is the real backstage story? I'd find it very informative for someone
to give us non-BBC-backstagers (without violating what's left of the
official secrets act) some sort of
On 1/8/07, Mario Menti [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
One of the Twitterati amongst us: just add/follow bbcnews to get BBC
news updates in Twitter
More info here: http://menti.net/?p=85
Experimental as usual... feedback welcome!
If I might steal this idea...
On 5/3/07, Christopher Woods [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Oo blimey - looks like we have a man inside now! How useful...
Not inside yet!
But thanks, all. I'm a big fan of Backstage. I only hope that Virgin Radio
can launch its own (which I
On 5/9/07, Sam Smith [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Since the bbc don't provide an ical feed of the proms
Odd. They do, though, provide some quite nifty SMS reminders (at least, they
did last year).
Your iCal feeds don't import correctly into Google Calendar - though I
notice that someone has
Since I'm at home tending a cold, I thought I'd do some reconfiguring of my
iGoogle page (that's what they insist on calling the Google personalised
homepage these days - Steve Jobs has a lot to answer for).
I thought I might look at the current BBC News gadgets, and write a nicer
This is ordered editorially. Is the widget messing with it? Am I missing
*From:* [EMAIL PROTECTED] [mailto:
[EMAIL PROTECTED] *On Behalf Of *James Cridland
*Sent:* 21 May 2007 12
On 5/22/07, Chris Sizemore [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
(golly, mr cridland, looks like you've got the expectations of a whole
darn mailing list on your shoulders?!?
frankly, tho, first things first: i've got a whole stack of holiday leave
forms waiting for you to sign when you're able?
On 5/21/07, Davy Mitchell [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Interesting idea - look forward to seeing your gadget :-) I did try to
write a prototype which flattened out the front page of news.bbc.co.uk
into a big Google News style page. Perhaps I could dig that out and
modify the output.
If you have
On 5/25/07, Christopher Woods [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
He's at the BBC now... *No mercy!* (As my housemate vehemently argues, he
works for us license-payers now ;)
Sorry to disappoint you and your housemate, but as an employee of Virgin
Radio Ltd, as I still am, I am still beholden to the
If anyone wants any Joost invites, please mail me privately -
[EMAIL PROTECTED] - and I'll get an invitin' when I'm next near wifi.
Which will be tomorrow, probably in Oslo airport.
Any Joost user gets unlimited invites, so no special favours with the Joost
lot need be procured.
On 6/1/07, Ian Forrester [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
But I also wanted to get people views on Google Gears - Google Gears is an
open source browser extension that lets developers create web applications
that can run offline.
I've played with it for Google
I really want to understand how OpenID works from a login point of view.
If anyone can easily point me to some PHP code that allows a user to log in
via an OpenID, I'd dearly like to have a play with it for mediauk.com - I've
failed, so far, to find anything that my little brain understands
I got one of our crack developers on the case, and the result is
http://apps.facebook.com/virginradio/ in case anyone wants to take a look.
We're quite pleased with it, but it's certainly a work in progress. Works
best if you're already registered at virginradio.co.uk but still works fine
On 6/11/07, Mario Menti [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:I think I like the idea of
the BBC offering an OpenID login option, rather than the BBC turning into
yet another OpenID provider.
You say yet another OpenID provider - yet the only 'real world' one I'm
aware of right now is AOL... I think there's
On 7/13/07, Jakob Fix [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On 7/13/07, Steve Jolly [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
There's some confusion over CRIDs IMO - even in RFC 4078 they get
referred to as URLs. I think it's best to think of them as URIs,
designed to be unique and location-independent. TV-Anytime
On 7/16/07, Tom Coates [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Hey - as the person who developed the URL stuff for the programme
information pages project (PIPs - hence pip in the URL), I can assure
you that the one you're proposing is not generally better.
That's me told! Though thank you... ;)
On 7/16/07, James Ockenden [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
more interesting i thought was how StopWatch managed the 20,000
CRID/URI-style info streaming in every second for two months (that's a
lot of data no?) and how it measured and identified each program, and,
since this was primarliy for
On 7/17/07, Jonathan Tweed [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
It's a shame it's internal only. I'd love it to be on Backstage.
I second your thoughts...
On 7/23/07, Brian Butterworth [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
If you want BBC images to use on other websites (from Wikipedia onwards)
Register, download and use to your hearts desires.
Gosh. A search for all images related to BBC Radio (ten national
On 7/29/07, Andy [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
(boring DRM invective deleted)
Also why does the BBC trust's report not mention the fact that not
only is iPlayer Windows only, it is IE only? Did the BBC not tell them
they where doing this? Why can't it work with Firefox? iplayer:// can
be made to
On 7/29/07, Adam Leach [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Is there any chance of a separate developer list for discussion of APIs,
services, Geek events, etc.
The BBC with the encouragement from Ian Matthew are providing some
great sources of information for doing mashups and organising some great
- the whole thing's stitched together with MusicBrainz artist ids
Theoretically, it should be possible to stitch www.bbc.co.uk/music/ into
this, too. That uses Musicbrainz data, but I've no idea where the odd IDs
come from. The Coral, for example, is
Bad Ltd production. Company info:
On 9/2/07, Brian Butterworth [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Very nice - simple to use too. Any chance you could make it provide the
old weather symbols (as stilled used on bbc.co.uk homepage) as an
On 01/09/07, James
it would be fine you use the BBC URLs rather than
copy them and rehost them.
On 02/09/07, James Cridland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Sorry, have replied offlist to this.
Any chance you could make it provide the old weather symbols (as
stilled used on bbc.co.uk homepage) as an option
Reported; thank you.
Any more these web pages aren't updated type emails, please feel free to
forward these to [EMAIL PROTECTED] where I will prod the people
I have a collection of quite large res logos, on white, which I've used for
www.mediauk.com ; shout if you need them.
On 9/6/07, Gordon Joly [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
At 19:48 +0100 6/9/07, vijay chopra wrote:
I saw that as well. though I signed the petition, I'm not really
bothered any more. I just use my windows partition and just strip
all my iPlayer downloads of their DRM with the help of the guys over
It is in use within the BBC, I believe; though the hack day stuff used a
different virtualisation thing.
I use S3 personally and at mediauk.com, incidentally.
http://james.cridland.net | http://www.mediauk.com
Media UK is a Not At All Bad Ltd production. Company info:
Thanks for this bug report. It's very interesting, and my team are looking
at it as we speak.
We are aware of some issues with the BBC Radio streams on Windows Media
Player. Yours has possibly been the most useful bug report we've seen so
On 9/17/07, Mark Hingston [EMAIL PROTECTED]
Those of you who might be keeping an eye on the next big thing, and who
are in London, might want to know that the Apple Store in Regent Street has
a slew of iPod Touch units available to play with. There are developer kits
available on the web, but if you want to give your new app a quick test on
On 10/16/07, Barry Carlyon [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
I had heard that one of the student radio stations was building a flash
player for their radio stream for the wii…..
On Nov 8, 2007 10:42 AM, David Greaves [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Of course this is a blog so not exactly a reference source:
So this DRM system seems to have lasted 2003-2006. Then a year later you
On Nov 23, 2007 12:20 PM, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
[quoting me in April]
It's possible for all our podcasts to be produced in Ogg Vorbis
automatically, too. Indeed, all our on-demand audio is already encoded
Ogg Vorbis, for when it becomes a popular codec (and we're
return You don't need to understand $target to work at the BBC\n;
... so hasten yourself to www.bbc.co.uk/jobs now.
James Cridland | Head of Future Media Technology, BBC Audio Music
Room 718 | Henry Wood House | 3-6 Langham Place
On Dec 5, 2007 9:06 PM, Matthew Wood [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Hello all - a quick word from the infamous Perl on Rails team itself
Psst, Matt, nobody's reading these bits. They're too busy arguing about
Still, better that than nothing. Which reminds me - have we finished adding
On Dec 6, 2007 2:23 PM, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On 06/12/2007, Deirdre Harvey [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Hurray for freedom. I'm sure you'll appreciate that that kind of disdain
users is not something the BBC is likely to go along with.
Sadly the BBC has disdain for
On Dec 6, 2007 12:16 PM, Andy [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On 05/12/2007, Matthew Wood [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
The delay is just a
Any chance of explaining what the BBC actually have to do when someone
says let's open
Neat and possibly useful chart API from Google, released today:
If it's of any use, I've written a quick PHP encoding script for it, instead
On Dec 7, 2007 12:15 AM, Michael Sparks [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
James Cridland wrote:
As a note, this will be the second time that a member of my team has
Third actually :-) (that I know of :)
And more importantly, why did you just send a suspicious file in
What are you doing sending .dat files anyway?
For the record, Google Mail (or Gmail, if you're in the US)
automatically threads every message in Backstage correctly; you can
also use its excellent
On Dec 30, 2007 2:37 PM, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Here's the full comment:
It's sad to see that Linus Torvalds, one of the leading figures in
the Free Software movement, doesn't really care for freedom. And it's
even sadder that he resorts to insults, saying that those who *do*
On Jan 2, 2008 12:07 AM, Dave Crossland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On 01/01/2008, James Cridland [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
To me, this ... says that people
shoudn't push the freedom idea onto others in a frothing-at-the-mouth
way - not that people shouldn't care about freedom, nor that it's
On Jan 4, 2008 4:59 PM, Andy [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On 04/01/2008, Ian Forrester [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
So if your building a iplayer for an exotic device platform, do get in
Adobe Flash is prohibited on non-PC systems, is the BBC suggesting we
something to help my team who
work on podcasts.
James Cridland | Head of Future Media Technology, BBC Audio Music
Room 718 | Henry Wood House | 3-6 Langham Place | London W1B 3DF
http://www.bbc.co.uk/radio | http://www.bbc.co.uk/music |
On 08/01/2008, Martin Belam [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
I think 10% or 20% time is a great thing to allow not just developers,
but many areas of the BBC, and I wished it had happened whilst I was
there. Just a shame that if people get to know more widely about it
you can be sure that the
On Thu, Feb 28, 2008 at 4:12 PM, Carlos Roman [EMAIL PROTECTED]
Sorry, I don't work on iPlayer team so don't know if there is one or
not. Maybe someone else on the list could.
It's the desire of the iPlayer team to have an RSS feed on every page of the
new UI, which is due end April
I posted here in September, talking about a BBC Weather widget I'd written
using BBC Backstage data.
If you're interested how it's done, I've just dropped a blog about it. (I
believe dropping a blog is the new vernacular.)
On Thu, Mar 13, 2008 at 9:41 PM, Iain Wallace [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
You basically have to send the exact same headers that an iPhone does,
along with the BBC-UID. Fortunately someone emailed me a plain-text
log of successful requests sniffed from his iPhone.
I've used curl instead of wget
) is entirely free.
Now, I need to go and write a blog post.
James Cridland | Head of Future Media Technology, BBC Audio Music
Room 718 | Henry Wood House | 3-6 Langham Place | London W1B 3DF
http://www.bbc.co.uk/radio | http://www.bbc.co.uk/music
Those pages are as designed, incidentally: nobody will link to them that way
(unlike a relocation).
On Fri, Mar 14, 2008 at 6:16 PM, [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
From: [EMAIL PROTECTED] [mailto:
[EMAIL PROTECTED] On Behalf Of Fox
Don't confuse the DAB IP telly stuff from BT Movio with proper telly
over DAB. That standard is called T-DMB and it's excellent quality.
It's in use in various places, including South Korea. The cold, dead
hand of Microsoft goes nowhere near T-DMB.
DVB-H is fine, as long as you don't mind
On Mon, Mar 24, 2008 at 9:49 PM, Christopher Woods [EMAIL PROTECTED]
If you're interested in this stuff, then November should bring a really
interesting day from The Radio Academy, called 'Radio at the Edge'. I'll be
mentioning it ad nauseam later in the year, but thought I'd not turn
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