Radio Reciever Design [Part 1] by K. Sturley

By K. Sturley

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Thinking More About It 1. Contact or visit a local broadcast station and talk with one of the news producers. If possible, try to find out the following: a. What do you do during the day? b. How much of your day is spent writing? Planning? Overseeing newsroom personnel? c. What is the organizational structure at the station? Who is the news director? The station manager? Does your station have an executive producer? d. Do you like what you do? What is the most difficult part? The most satisfying?

There is evidence to suggest that these devices are helping to maintain and grow news audiences. ” On a more practical level, technology has helped the networks deal with their budget problems. Although most new technology is expensive, it is also smaller, easier to use, and sophisticated enough to stretch other station resources. For example, in his “Road to Anywhere” segment, ABC reporter Mike Lee (2002) spent a recent summer covering the globe with nothing but a small digital video camera, a mobile phone, and a laptop with video editing software.

Again, for the more important stories. Can be used in combination with a live report, introduced by the reporter from the news desk, or as a stand-alone story. Interview Also called SOT (sound on tape), sound bite, bite, or actuality (radio term). Usually a 10- to 20-second interview segment with a person connected to the story. Can be used alone or in conjunction with video. When the story is not as important, or when the deadline is such that reporters do not have time to put together a package.

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