Changes in Technology Sample Clauses

Changes in Technology. In the event Grantee makes any change in the Cable System and related equipment and facilities or in Grantee's Signal delivery technology, which directly or indirectly affects the Signal quality or transmission of Access services or Programming or requires Grantor to obtain new equipment in order to be compatible with such change for purposes of transport of and delivery of any Access Channels (SD or HD), Grantee shall, at its own expense and free of charge to Grantor and DAP, take necessary technical steps or provide necessary technical assistance, including the purchase or acquisition and maintenance of all necessary equipment, and training of Grantor's Access personnel to ensure that the capabilities of Access services are not diminished or adversely affected by such change.
Changes in Technology. The Recorder and Company acknowledge that the electronic recording process is an emerging technology and that State and National standards will continue to evolve. To further the technology and the electronic recording process, the Recorder and Company will, as needed, discuss changes and additions to this Agreement and systems operated hereunder. However, Recorder reserves the right to implement amendments to this agreement or attachments to it with notice to Company. In the event Company disagrees with such changes and cannot comply with them, its sole recourse shall be to terminate this agreement and discontinue use of Electronic Recording services provided under this agreement.
Changes in Technology. 5.5.1 There shall be no restriction on Franchisee's technology used to deploy and deliver SD or HD signals. Franchisee may implement carriage of the HD PEG Channel in any manner (including selection of compression, utilization of IP, and other processing characteristics) that produces a signal quality for the consumer that is reasonably comparable and functionally equivalent to similar commercial HD cable channels carried on the Cable System. In the event the Franchisors desire to implement additional functionality on one or more of the PEG Access Channels comparable to additional functionality available on any other channel on the Basic Service tier, the Franchisee shall cooperate with the Franchisors to make such functionality available, provided that implementation of such functionality does not require the use of additional capacity on the System, or impose any out-of-pocket cost on Franchisee. The Access Channels shall also comply with any future technical standards addressing performance requirements and testing applicable to transmissions of digital signals. If the Franchisee makes changes to the Cable System that require improvements to access facilities or equipment, Franchisee shall make any necessary changes to the Franchisee's headend and distribution facilities or equipment within thirty
Changes in Technology. (a) At any performance evaluation hearing pursuant to this Renewal License herein, the Licensee shall review with the Issuing Authority and/or its designee changes in relevant cable television technology (as defined below) that might benefit Seekonk Subscribers. For purposes of this section, "relevant cable television technology" shall be defined as those technologies that the Licensee and the Issuing Authority shall, in good faith, agree to be included in said hearing. Such technologies shall include, but not be limited to, Subscriber Converters optimally compatible with VCRs and cable-ready television sets, high-definition television, digital compression, remote control devices, new Scrambling/descrambling processes.
Changes in Technology. 1. When replacing or acquiring additional computer equipment, the Agency will provide for anticipated Flexiplace needs.
Changes in Technology. MDP is not responsible for errors, interruption or any and all other problems caused by changes in, or modifications to, the operating characteristics of any mobile technology, device, computer, hardware, operating system, or any other technology in whatever form, through which the Software is accessed, nor is MDP responsible for errors, interruption or any and all other problems which occur as a result of the use of the Software in conjunction with software of third parties or with hardware which is incompatible with the Software.
Changes in Technology. Given that various technological devices enable music making, technology is often a focal point of research on the music industry. Although there is no consensus regarding how technology contributes to market transformation, many researchers emphasize the contributions of technology to dramatic transformations in the music market (Dowd, 2005). DeNora (1995) illustrates one micro-level example of the importance of technology in the music industry in her research on classical performer/composer Ludwig van Beethoven. She attributes the illustrious success of Beethoven to the development of the pianoforte – an instrument that could be played very loudly or softly and sensitively. Given Beethoven’s notably heavy, emotional, and imprecise playing style, the pianoforte was an indispensable technology that enabled Beethoven to express his skills as a performer. Had this technology not emerged, Beethoven would have remained a provincial musician on the streets of Vienna (DeNora, 1995). In the twentieth century, various technological developments “radically altered music” (Peterson & Anand, 2004, p. 314). Recording technologiesbeginning with the phonograph – enabled the projection of sounds over time, and the introduction of radio enabled the projection of sound over space (Chanan, 1995). More recently, musical instruments such as microphones (Lockheart, 2003) and electric guitars (Waksman, 1999) have transformed various aspects of the music industry. Timothy Dowd (2005) chronicled the critical technological developments and the embedded impact of these technologies in the market for prerecorded music. In recent years, new technologies such as broadband and advances in consumer electronics have paved the way for vast music sharing networks and online communities. A handful of salient technological developments have had a particularly large impact on the music industry:
Changes in Technology. ARCH may, at its discretion, and upon reasonable notice to OLIN, make changes to the operating environment for the Services. No material change to the operating environment shall be implemented by ARCH until OLIN has had a reasonable opportunity to adapt its operations to accommodate such change. Any change pursuant to this Section shall proceed through the Contract Change Control Board approval process in Section 3.4. OLIN may object to a proposed operating environment change if: 1) the proposed change will have a material adverse effect on the operating environment or its interfaces, 2) in the reasonable opinion of OLIN, the proposed change will result in a net increase of OLIN's information technology costs related to the Services or 3) the proposed change is not consistent with OLIN's applications environment or system architecture. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 6