Monday, July 13, 2009

NASA TV streaming links


http://www.nasa.gov/55644main_NASATV_Windows.asx
contains this link:
http://playlist.yahoo.com/makeplaylist.dll?id=1369080&segment=149773

MoreInfo http://www.nasa.gov/multimedia/nasatv/MM_NTV_Breaking.html

Public Channel:
› Real | › Real (Captioned)
› Windows Media (Best for Full Screen) (the above link)
› Quicktime --- › Audio Only (RealAudio)
Mission Audio: › Windows

NASA TV Downlink Parameters: Uplink provider = Americom Satellite = AMC 6 Transponder = 17C 72 Degrees West Transmission Format: DVB-S Downlink Frequency: 4040 MHz Polarity: Vertical FEC= 3/4 Data Rate= 36.860 MHz Symbol Rate = 26.665 Ms/s
NASA TV HD Programming: HD Program = 105 Video PID = 82 AC-3 Audio PID = 238 MPEG-1 Layer II Audio PID =83
the continental United States, NASA Television's Public, Education and Media channels are carried by MPEG-2 digital C-band signal on AMC-6, at 72 degrees west longitude, Transponder 17C, 4040 MHz, vertical polarization. They're available in Alaska and Hawaii on an MPEG-2 digital C-band signal accessed via satellite AMC-7, transponder 18C, 137 degrees west longitude, 4060 MHz, vertical polarization. A Digital Video Broadcast compliant Integrated Receiver Decoder is required for reception. Analog NASA TV is no longer available.

http://www.nasa.gov/images/content/135232main_podcast_itunes.jpg

NASA TV (originally NASA Select) is the television network of the United States space agency, NASA. NASA TV is broadcast by satellite with a simulcast over the Internet. Local cable television systems across the U.S. may carry the public channel at their discretion, and it is broadcast by some amateur television repeaters. The network has been on the air for more than 25 years.

http://desktop.google.com/plugins/images/nasatv.gif

The network airs a large amount of educational programming, and provides live coverage of an array of manned missions, including the Space Shuttle and ISS, robotic missions, and international launches. The network completed its conversion from analog to digital transmission in late 2005 following the launch of STS-114, ending a period of dual analog/digital broadcasting, although some cable television system may still transmit in analog. The satellite link uses the DVB system for data transmission

http://www.neil-online.com/nasa/images/nasatv2.jpg

The NASA TV network operates four channels over the air, and the same four channels online. The NASA Public channel provides 24 hour broadcasting of live and recorded events and documentaries aimed toward the general public. The NASA Education channel provides space and science programming for schools, museums and other educational institutions. The NASA Media channel is dedicated to broadcast news organizations and other members of the press, featuring press release video, interviews, mission press conferences and other services. The final is the NASA Mission Operations channel, an encrypted feed for NASA employees
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