Centre commun d'études de télévision et télécommunications

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CCETT or Centre commun d'études de télévision et télécommunications (Centre for the Study of Television broadcasting and Telecommunication or Common Study Center of Telediffusion and Telecommunication) was a research centre created in Rennes (France)[1] in 1972[2] jointly by the Office de Radiodiffusion Télévision Française (ORTF) (later Télédiffusion de France) and Centre National d'Etudes des Telecommunications (CNET) (Direction Générale des Télécommunications, part of the French Ministry of Posts and Telecommunications) for development of new techniques for processing, transmission and distribution of audiovisual signals.[3][4][5][6]

CCETT became part of France Télécom R&D, the research and development division of France Télécom in 1998.[3][7] This division was derived from different ancient entities, such as CNET (the research and development centre of France Telecom)[8][9] created May 4, 1944, the CCETT created in 1972 as well as other entities. Since 2007, France Telecom R&D is also known as Orange Labs, a global network of R&D entities.[10][11]

CCETT/France Télécom R&D contributed to various international standards, such as ISO/IEC MPEG[12] and JPEG standards or DAB and DVB standards.[13][14][15][16][17][18] CCETT, IRT and Philips developed a digital audio two-channel compression system known as Musicam or MPEG Audio Layer II (Emmy Award in Engineering 2000).[19][20][21]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "The Cnet in Rennes and the site of CCETT". 2001-02-08. Archived from the original on 2001-02-08. Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  2. ^ "Rennes Atalante Science & Technology Park - Timetable of new research centres". Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  3. ^ a b C. Schwartz, D.Frossard (1997), R&D management, TDF Customer- and product-oriented expertise (PDF), retrieved 2010-08-01 
  4. ^ "Expanding the offer of France Telecom and TDF (archived website)". 2001-04-20. Archived from the original on 2001-04-20. Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  5. ^ "CCETT - Joint Research Center for Broadcast and Telecommunications (archived website)". 1997. Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  6. ^ "Le CNET met l'accent sur la recherche appliquée". Les Echos. December 21, 1998. p. 53. Retrieved 3 August 2010. 
  7. ^ "EBU Technical Review - Digital Audio Broadcasting (DAB)". 2001. Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  8. ^ "Bienvenue au CNET - centre de R&D de France Télécom (archived website)". 1999. Archived from the original on 1999-02-08. Retrieved 2010-08-03. 
  9. ^ "CNET - a half century of innovation (archived website)". 2008. Retrieved 2010-08-03. 
  10. ^ SVC - a highly-scalable version of H.264/AVC (PDF), 2008, retrieved 2010-08-01 
  11. ^ Olivier Corredo (2007-01-19). "France Telecom R&D devient Orange Labs". Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  12. ^ "CCETT - Welcome to the CCETT's MPEG Audio Web Site (archived website)". 1997. Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  13. ^ Des élaborations collectives - Le pôle de compétitivité - Images & Réseaux (PDF), 2006, retrieved 2010-08-01 
  14. ^ Leonardo Chiariglione (2005-03-08). "Riding the Media Bits - MPEG's third steps". Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  15. ^ Leonardo Chiariglione (2005-03-17). "VADIS FINAL PROJECT REPORT". Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  16. ^ Wolfgang Hoeg, Thomas Lauterbach, Digital audio broadcasting: principles and applications of DAB, DAB+ and DMB, retrieved 2010-08-01 
  17. ^ "`STERNE': the CCETT proposal for digital television broadcasting". 1992. Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  18. ^ "DVB Project - List of Members - TDF". Retrieved 2010-08-01. 
  19. ^ National Academey of Television Arts and Sciences, Outstanding Achievement in Technical/Engineering Development Awards (PDF), retrieved 2010-08-01 
  20. ^ "Monitoring research 11 Sep 97 - Analysis; What's new on the DAB front?". BBC Monitoring. September 11, 1997. "experiments aimed at mobile receivers were first carried out by France's Centre Commun d'Etudes de Telediffusion et Telecommunications (CCETT) in 1984." 
  21. ^ "CCETT - DAB : Digital Audio Broadcasting (archived website)". 2001-02-11. Archived from the original on 2001-02-11. Retrieved 2010-08-01.