White Space

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White Space

Any empty space in a print advertisement. White space generally looks sleek and, for that reason, is frequently used to promote luxury or other expensive products.
References in periodicals archive ?
Then there is Stephen Cracknell, founder and CIO of US Medical IT, which offers telemedicine in rural areas and also sees to benefit from TV white spaces broadband.
As a starting point, 12 TV white spaces pilot projects are planned to be put up for 12 different states within the next 12 months.
These databases identify locations, frequencies and times where white space devices will not affect existing users and will apply rules, set by Ofcom, which put limits on the power levels they can operate at.
Retailers should identify white space opportunities with an eye toward balancing the assortment of store brand and national brand offerings, she adds, at the category level.
The trial analysis found Cambridge has significant television white spaces capacity, that is 20 white spaces channels corresponding to 160MHz in total, of which 13 (104MHz) were allowed in the test licence from Ofcom, which can be used to help augment existing broadband networks, extend broadband access to rural areas and allow for machine-to-machine communications.
The TV white spaces hotspots will include local pubs and commercial and residential premises, and people from industry will be invited to experience a number of demonstrations.
Operation in television white spaces spectrum will enable Wi-Fi signals to travel up to three times farther and better penetrate obstructions such as walls and physical obstructions.
As it can be seen, all the white spaces were found, using a search square of a fixed size.
Yes, indeed: Many entertainers opposed the white space ruling because of concern about their microphones.
Here's the backstory: The White Spaces Coalition, a group of tech giants including Google, Microsoft and Dell, wants to offer broadband Internet access over unused transmission frequencies--i.
Cheery sambas, honed athletic bodies, clinging Pucci-style silks (by Marion Cito), and clean white spaces (by Peter Pabst) add to the contemporary atmosphere.
The camera stares at this wall, turns around, descends the stairs to the basement, and moves through the heating, sanitation, and parking spaces--the labyrinthine entrails common to every building--then stairs again, and narrow, barely lit halls; suddenly there open before the camera empty, completely white spaces shown in slow motion, so that the visitors move as if in a state of suspension.