Near Instantaneous Companded Audio Multiplex., details ......
Found on http://www.cryer.co.uk/glossary/n/index.htm
Developed by the BBC in the 1990s, NICAM is a TV sound encoding system. It enables the transmission of programmes in stereo and at 14-bit the sound quality is almost as good as CD. NICAM also allows for simultaneous multi-language broadcasts. To receive a broadcast with NICAM sound, your TV and/or VCR must be equipped with a NICAM decoder. And if y
Found on http://www.panasonic.co.uk/html/en_GB/Technology/0-9/217724/index.html
Stands for Near Instantaneous Companded Audio Multiplex. From the early 1990s, TV companies in the UK started broadcasting programmes in NICAM - effectively providing digital stereo, not mono, sounds with TV signals. To get stereo sound, your TV or recorder needs to support NICAM - fortunately, most new equipment does
Found on http://www.radioandtelly.co.uk/glossary.html
Digital standard for TV sound transmission in Scandinavia, Great Britain and France.
Found on http://www.sony.co.uk/glossary/ShowGlossary.action?site=odw_en_GB§ionty
Stands for Near Instantaneous Companding Audio Multiplex. Is the digital stereo audio system used for terrestrial analogue broadcasting in the UK (but not satellite).
Found on http://www.glossarycentral.com/plasma/nicam.html
Near Instantaneous Companded Audio Multiplex (NICAM) is an early form of lossy compression for digital audio. It was originally developed in the early 1970s for point-to-point links within broadcasting networks. In the 1980s, broadcasters began to use NICAM compression for transmissions of stereo TV sound to the public. == History == === Near-inst
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/NICAM
No exact match found