Internet Radios Biddeford ME

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Internet Radios. You will find helpful, informative articles about Internet Radios, including "The Radio Stream Transcoding Bible - Part I". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Biddeford, ME that will answer all of your questions about Internet Radios.

SmartHome Solutions, Inc.
(207) 985-9770
86 York StreetSte.1
Kennebunk, ME
Services
Audio / Video, Home Automation / Systems Integration / Home Networking, Home Theater, Lighting Control, Multi-Room Audio
Brands
HAI, Netstreams, Leviton, NEC, Panasonic Telephone Systems, Russound, Fujitsu, Draper, Boston Acoustics, JVC, Philips, Polk Audio, Niles, Samsung, Harman/Kardon, Monster, Lutron, Bose, D-Link, Sharp Vision
Certifications
One or more employees at this company have achieved CEDIA Professional Certification status:- Jeff Binette, CEDIA Certified Professional EST II

Transparent Audio
47 Industrial Park Road
Saco, ME
 
SmartHome Solutions, Inc.
(207) 985-9770
86 York Street, Suite 1
Kennebunk, AK
 
SanFord Sound
(207) 490-4900
1458 Main St.
Sanford, ME
 
Klondike Sound Portland
(207) 878-1948
979 Riverside St
Portland, ME
 
Tucker & Tucker
(207) 885-0059
636 US Route 1 Box 11
Scarborough, ME
 
SmartHome Solutions, Inc.
(207) 985-9770
86 York Street, Suite 1
Kennebunk, ME
 
Best Buy
364 Maine Mall Rd
South Portland, ME
 
Headlight Audio Visual Inc
(207) 774-5998
683 Forest Ave
Portland, ME
 
Grady's Radio & Tv
(207) 284-8505
5 Alfred St Ste 101
Biddeford, ME
 

The Radio Stream Transcoding Bible - Part I

The Radio Stream Transcoding Bible - Part I

With the advent of cheap and/or unlimited data plans, good coverage and the increasing presence of Internet radio stations, the importance of listening to streaming radio stations have become much bigger than ever. In this Bible, I mostly elaborate on practices that

  1. may make the sound quality much better using the same bandwidth, and/or
  2. may save you tens or hundreds of bucks a month by heavily reducing data usage, while providing the same (or even better!) sound quality should you not be able to access any unlimited data plan (Canada with its ridiculous data rates comes into mind), and/or
  3. may heavily increase your battery life by letting you “falling back” to the much more battery-friendly 2.(7)5G Internet access technologies instead of the power-hungry 3(.5)G ones, and/or
  4. in cases, may even let you listen to some radio stations you would never have thought of because of the network / operating system restrictions, and/or
  5. makes the central administration of your radio station favorites much easier – no need to switch between different radio programs if there’s a difference between the protocols / formats they use.

This article is part of my “Multimedia Bible” series and will, eventually, be incorporated in some way in the final version of Multimedia Bible, which, hopefully, will be published this month. Note that I'll also elaborate on TV (video) streaming and transcoding in a later Bible. We’ll use many of the tools / technologies introduced in this Bible in there; most importantly, Orb and VLC.

This Bible, as with my last multimedia-related articles, multiplatform. Don’t get offended by this if you're a fanboy of either of the platforms and just hate everything related to the other: both Windows Mobile and Symbian software developers need to know what the other operating system offers so that they can improve on their products. In addition, should you have devices of both operating systems, you'll be able to optimize the usage of these devices. Just an example: I mostly use the Nokia N95 as my main entertainment and light Web browser / mailer / communicator device because of its, compared to any Windows Mobile device, superior A2DP quality, built-in, stereo speakers, acceptable battery life and lightweight (120g), small body. Therefore, when I know I won't need a Pocket PC (and its high-resolution VGA screen), I know I can safely leave my comparatively heavy and "brick" HTC Universal at home, and go to, say, a quick walk with my N95 only. And, of course, when I do know I will need a Pocket PC and/or a high-resolution screen (for example, to do some serious (!) Web browsing or remote desktop access/control), I take my Universal with me too. (For phoning purposes, I still use my HTC Oxygen (s310) WM5 MS Smartphone because it's cheap - no problem if I'm robbed / it's stolen -, very sturdy and is ...

Click here to read the rest of this article from SmartphoneMag.com