Jump to navigation Jump to search “EBU” redirects here. It has been suggested that EBU R128 be merged into this article. The classic opening ident that preceded all Eurovision network transmissions until 1993. The logotypes of both the sending members of the european union receiving company were shown in the middle.
The pattern around the middle is based on the Flag of Europe. This sample shows the old logo of the BBC. EBU Members are public service broadcasters whose output is made, financed and controlled by the public, for the public. PSM broadcasters are often established by law but are non-partisan, independent and run for the benefit of society as a whole.
EBU Members come from as far north as Iceland and as far south as Egypt, from Ireland in the west and Azerbaijan in the east, and almost every nation from geographical Europe in between. International Telecommunication Union, or who are members of the Council of Europe. Access to world-class content ranging from exclusive sports rights to exchanges for news, music and children’s programmes. A voice in Brussels and on international platforms lobbying for PSM and ensuring the optimal legal and technical framework. Opportunities for sharing, learning and collaborating through conferences, working groups, training and dedicated advice and guidance.
A centre for learning and sharing new technology and innovation with a team of experts providing strategic advice and guidance. The EBU’s highest profile production is the Eurovision Song Contest. Christmas music relays from around Europe. Most EBU broadcasters have group deals to carry major sporting events including the FIFA World Cup and the inaugural European Championships. Eurovision Media Services is the business arm of the EBU and provides first class media services for many media organisations and sport federations around the world. The theme music played before EBU broadcasts is Marc-Antoine Charpentier’s Prelude to Te Deum. It is well known to Europeans as it is played before and after the Eurovision Song Contest and other important events.
This section does not cite any sources. EBU logo used from 1993 to 2012. 1925 and had its administrative headquarters in Geneva and technical office in Brussels. It fostered programming exchanges between members and mediated technical disputes between members that were mostly concerned with frequency and interference issues. 26 members and without British participation.
18 of its 28 members left to join the IBO. After Stresa, a consensus emerged among the Western Europeans to form a new organisation and the BBC proposed it be based in London. Meetings in Paris on 31 October and 1 November 1949 sealed the fate of the IBU and IBO, but it was decided not to allow West Germany to be a founder of the new organisation. In 1967 the first concert in the International Concert Season of the European Broadcasting Union was broadcast from the Queen Elizabeth Hall in London. The EBU also encourages active collaboration between its Members on the basis that they can freely share their knowledge and experience, thus achieving considerably more than individual Members could achieve by themselves. Much of this collaboration is achieved through Project Groups which study specific technical issues of common interest: for example, EBU Members have long been preparing for the revision of the 1961 Stockholm Plan. The EBU places great emphasis on the use of open standards.
Eureka Project 147 and the WorldDAB Forum. Standardisation of PVR systems through the TV-Anytime Forum. P2P, from November 2007 to April 2008, with a trial of selected member channels, thanks to Octoshape’s distribution platform. The EBU is also part of the European P2P-Next project. On 11 June 2013, the Greek government shut down the state broadcaster ERT, at short notice, citing government spending concerns related to the Euro crisis.