Solid State Logic has announced System T, a new fully-networked broadcast audio production environment.

Solid State Logic System TDesigned from the ground up to support large-scale productions in a ‘multi-platform delivery’, System T comprises a range of hardware and software control interfaces can be placed anywhere on a network with up to three consoles or control interfaces accessing a single or fully mirrored redundant pair of processor cores. Multiple processor cores can be used on a single network. Control interfaces and processing resource can be re-configured to suit daily requirements.

Routing and I/O is Dante based with System T featuring the first consoles to use the new Dante HC (High Channel) connectivity. SSL’s newly expanded Network I/O range puts SSL audio quality Stageboxes and interfaces wherever they are required in a facility.

‘System T is a technology at the beginning of its life – a comprehensive and forward-thinking approach to broadcast audio production that enables broadcasters to plan for the future, and adapt in the future,’ says SSL MD, Antony David. ‘Dante has more than 220 licensed partners already, and at IBC 2015 reaches the 500 commercially available product landmark, and is still growing. It’s a complete technology, with a control and configuration API, so it was the obvious and best choice as the primary infrastructure for the routing and I/O aspects of System T. With that and our future-proof, CPU-based Tempest core, plus our innovations in control, we’re asking broadcasters to stop and think about the future… The fully-networked broadcast audio production system is here.’

The Dante AoIP network, integrating the AES67 transport standard, offers large-scale routing and remote control of a diverse range of Dante-compatible I/O devices. System scaling requires only additional networking switch capacity – rather than proprietary routing hardware. This makes large-scale deployment extremely cost-effective.

SSL Network I/O products and bridging technologies (analogue, AES, Madi, SDI) allow System T to be used in a wide variety of situations, including in existing traditional TDM-based routing infrastructures. This will allow broadcasters to manage their migration to network-based audio transport and routing without dismantling existing provision and without compromising on audio quality.

The Tempest processor core is the heart of the System T mix engine and uses SSL’s Optimal Core Processing for real-time, 64-bit CPU-based, floating point mixing and processing. Tempest is the foundation of an advanced broadcast architecture that is built for purpose. Each processor core can handle up to 3072 inputs and outputs and provides 800 fully processed, fully configurable mix paths, 192 mix buses, 800 EQs, 800 dynamics, and 400 delays. Multiple Tempest cores can be connected anywhere on the network (including separate fire zones if required) and used as mirrored redundant pairs or as additional processing resources that can be allocated around the network to any System T control devices. Paths, processing, and routing can be dynamically allocated in real time without interrupting audio – a unique feature in a broadcast console.

A range of System T control interfaces can also be connected anywhere on a network, and incorporate multi-touch and gesture-driven screen technology, hardware control, and intelligent, intuitive workflow. Broadcasters can specify configurations to suit almost any environment, from a large surface with dual operator/dual monitoring provision to remote hardware panels, to Solsa (SSL’s remote on-line and off-line control application) run from a PC. The overall system architecture innovation of System T is matched by an extensive collection of new operational and processing developments.

Additional features include a large internal FX rack with dedicated DSP (plug-ins include: dialogue noise suppression, dynamic and tonal shaping, reverbs, analysers, and signal generators), enhanced Dialogue Automix with nested groups capability, bus-based mix-minus feeds, and built-in KVM switching to bring external computer display and control to console touchscreens.

More: www.solidstatelogic.com

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