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Milestone-Proposal:First Real-Time Speech Communication on Packet Networks

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The narrowband (2 – 5 kbps) digital vocoder algorithms were needed due to the limited ARPAnet link rates;  these algorithms did not run in real time, so they had to be modified and adapted to run on the new DSP systems which were just emerging.
 
The narrowband (2 – 5 kbps) digital vocoder algorithms were needed due to the limited ARPAnet link rates;  these algorithms did not run in real time, so they had to be modified and adapted to run on the new DSP systems which were just emerging.
  
Interoperability needed to be established among separate implementations of speech algorithms and protocols running at different sites, on different host computers and DSPs, over different types of networks, and with geographic separation across the US and between US and Europe.|a7=MIT Lincoln Laboratory conducted  pioneering R&D and experiments in packet speech, collaborating with the other organizations noted above, including USC/ISI, SRI, CHI, BBN, and others. Lincoln was a direct participant in all the milestone packet speech experiments cited above, spanning 1974-1982. In addition, in 1971, Lincoln conducted the earliest packet speech related experiments on the ARPAnet; those experiments showed the feasibility of packet speech transmission; real-time 2-way communication over the ARPAnet between Lincoln and CHI and between Lincoln and USC/ISI followed in 1974.|a8=Yes|a9=MIT Lincoln Laboratory is a secure facility. The main entrance and lobby area is open to the public, and the Laboratory often opens its auditorium to outside events including Boston Section IEEE meetings, IEEE Life Fellow meetings, Science on Saturdays for K-12, and concerts.|a10=Massachusetts Institute of Technology|a11=Yes|a12=Sponsoring unit is:
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Interoperability needed to be established among separate implementations of speech algorithms and protocols running at different sites, on different host computers and DSPs, over different types of networks, and with geographic separation across the US and between US and Europe.|a7=MIT Lincoln Laboratory conducted  pioneering R&D and experiments in packet speech, collaborating with the other organizations noted above, including USC/ISI, SRI, CHI, BBN, and others. Lincoln was a direct participant in all the milestone packet speech experiments cited above, spanning 1974-1982. In addition, in 1971, Lincoln conducted the earliest packet speech related experiments on the ARPAnet; those experiments showed the feasibility of packet speech transmission; real-time 2-way communication over the ARPAnet between Lincoln and CHI and between Lincoln and USC/ISI followed in 1974.|a8=Yes|a9=MIT Lincoln Laboratory is a secure facility. The main entrance and lobby area is open to the public, and the Laboratory often opens its auditorium to outside events including Boston Section IEEE meetings, IEEE Life Fellow meetings, Science on Saturdays for K-12, and concerts.|a10=Massachusetts Institute of Technology|a11=Yes|a12=Sponsoring units are:
IEEE Signal Processing Society Speech Technical Committee
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(1) IEEE Signal Processing Society Speech Technical Committee
 
Dr. Steve Young, Chairman, sjy_at_eng.cam.ac.uk
 
Dr. Steve Young, Chairman, sjy_at_eng.cam.ac.uk
 
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Under the: IEEE Signal Processing Society
Under the:
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IEEE Signal Processing Society
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Mostafa Kaveh, President, mos@umn.edu, phone: 612-626-3833
 
Mostafa Kaveh, President, mos@umn.edu, phone: 612-626-3833
|a13name=Bruce Hecht|a13section=Boston|a13position=Chair & Chapter Coordinator|a13email=bruce.hecht@analog.com|a14name=|a14ou=|a14position=|a14email=|a15Aname=|a15Aemail=|a15Aname2=|a15Aemail2=|a15Bname=|a15Bemail=|a15Bname2=|a15Bemail2=|a15Cname=|a15Ctitle=|a15Corg=|a15Caddress=|a15Cphone=|a15Cemail=}}
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and
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(2) Boston Section IEEE
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Bruce Hecht, Chair & Chapter Coordinator
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bruce.hecht@analog.com
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|a13name=Bruce Hecht|a13section=Boston|a13position=Chair & Chapter Coordinator|a13email=bruce.hecht@analog.com|a14name=Mostafa Kaveh|a14ou=IEEE Signal Processing Society|a14position=President|a14email=mos@umn.edu|a15Aname=Clifford Weinstein|a15Aemail=cjw@ll.mit.edu|a15Aname2=|a15Aemail2=|a15Bname=Bruce Hecht|a15Bemail=bruce.hecht@analog.com |a15Bname2=Gilbert Cooke|a15Bemail2=gilcooke@ieee.org|a15Cname=Clifford Weinstein|a15Ctitle=Group Leader, Human Language Technology|a15Corg=MIT Lincoln Laboratory  |a15Caddress=244 Wood Street, Lexington, MA 02420|a15Cphone=781-981-7621|a15Cemail=cjw@ll.mit.edu}}

Revision as of 17:24, 15 November 2010

This Proposal has not been submitted and may only be edited by the original author.