picture transmission

picture transmission

[′pik·chər tranz′mish·ən]
(communications)
Electric transmission of a picture having a gradation of shade values.
References in periodicals archive ?
The TC-L50E60 which refined its high trans-reflective property from previous models, to further improve picture transmission and increase brightness.
Other features include a LAN Ethernet interface, false alarm suppression, intelligent object analysis, complete remote configuration, camera sabotage recognition, and fast MPEG-4 picture transmission.
Baird eventually produced the world's first TV picture in 1925 and in 1927 made the first trans-Atlantic picture transmission between London and New York.
Some models also feature a built-in, miniature video camera, allowing phone chats to be accompanied by a picture transmission.
The conventional voice-grade telephone network is widely used for freeze-frame picture transmission because of its convenience and because the ubiquity of the telephone throughout the world can provide visual communications even in the most remote of locations.
The STT receives imagery and environmental data from the Defense Meteorological Satellite Program (DMSP) and automatic picture transmission imagery and high-resolution picture transmission imagery from the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), as well as data from other polar orbiting meteorological satellites.
And the 12-frames-a-second picture transmission rate gives a relatively smooth video feed.
subsidiary DirecTV began service with digital-quality picture transmission as an alternative to cable.
Either the 67-kHz or 92-kHz subcarrier channels are recommended for video picture transmission, while related audio programming can be transmitted on the remaining channel for more-effective communication.
The market for digital video compression is huge, encompassing DVDs, personal video recorders (such as Microsoft Ultimate TV and TiVO), satellite TV, digital motion picture transmission to theaters, high-quality video conferencing, digital video phones, wireless, and other broadband applications.
Serious experiments with facsimile did not begin in the United States until the 1920s, when AT&T, RCA, and Western Union began to develop picture transmission systems for the press.