Remote Recording Network remotely transmits Beethoven’s finally finished Symphony No. 10

Remote Recording Network (RRN) has recently delivered audio fidelity for a hybrid live and streaming performance of Beethoven’s Symphony No. 10 on past October at Hamburg’s Elbphilharmonie.

The project had revolutionary characteristics because, through a Deutsche Telekom project, international musicologists and artificial intelligence (AI) experts developed an AI to analyze Beethoven’s work and notes on the unfinished symphony, then created a complete version of the composer’s final work.

The Remote Recording Network team ensured the best possible sound was tuned in the Teldex studio in Berlin, far away from Hamburg. The company has noted that the remote model not only eliminates the cost of broadcast vans, hotels, and travel costs, but also allows them to work from their perfect environment. The RRN remote tech stack works with T 5G, classic DSL, or fiber connection, or combinations of all three, enabling any production to go fully remote.

“We began development of a remote solution not because of the pandemic, but because we wanted to work in a perfect environment, both acoustically and technically,” said Remote Recording Network CEO Peter Brandt. “With this production of Beethoven’s 10th performance and other live events, we have shown that we can direct and control all tech layers of a large-scale production from anywhere. We’ve proved that remote setups reduce costs while raising the bar for overall quality.”

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