The Audinate InfoComm 2018 booth (#C456) will feature the Dante Domain Manager and Dante AVIO adapters. Here’s a quick Q&A with director of marketing communications Ervin Grinberg on their InfoComm recommendations.
Commercial Integrator: If we learn about only one product innovation in the Audinate InfoComm 2018 booth, what should it be?
The Dante Domain Manager
More from the company on the Domain Manager:
Dante Domain Manager brings user authentication, role-based security and audit capabilities to Dante networks, while allowing nearly unlimited expansion and organization of Dante systems over any network topology.
With Dante Domain Manager, integrators can define specific AV device groupings by room, building and site, allowing for the creation of independent Dante Domains.
A single Dante Domain can encompass multiple network subnets, eliminating the need for complex workarounds and enabling the creation of truly enterprise-scaled AV systems. Dante Domain Manager provides you with the critical information you need to manage a Dante network of any size, with at-a-glance reports, audit trails and email or SNMP-driven alerts.
CI: Ok….What if we have time to see one more thing?
Dante AVIO Adapters
More from Audinate on Dante AVIO:
Dante AVIO Adapters let you use your favorite legacy audio gear with any Dante-connected system, delivering the interoperability, performance and scalability that only networking can bring. Cost effective, compact and built for the road, Dante AVIO adapters bring the modern connectivity that every audio pro needs in their toolbox.
CI: What’s one last impression you’d like us to take away from the Audinate InfoComm 2018 booth?
Audinate was founded with a vision to revolutionize professional and commercial audio for the 21st century.
Audinate’s award winning Dante audio over IP networking solution is the worldwide leader and used extensively in the professional live sound, commercial installation, broadcast, public address, and recording industries.
Dante replaces traditional analogue audio cables by transmitting perfectly synchronized audio signals across large distances, to multiple locations at once, using nothing more than an Ethernet cable.
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