Contents 1 History 2 Technology 3 Consumer implementations 3.1 Home theater version 3.2 Home theater implementation details - differences from commercial installations 3.3 Headphone version 4 See also 5 References 6 External links


History[edit] Dolby Atmos Monitor at SoundFirm, Melbourne, Australia The first installation was in the Dolby Theater in Los Angeles, for the premiere of Brave in June 2012.[2] Throughout 2012, it saw a limited release of about 25 installations worldwide, with an increase to 300 locations in 2013.[3] There were over 2,100 locations as of February 2015. Dolby Atmos has also been adapted to a home theater format and is the audio component of Dolby Cinema. R.E.M.'s 1992 album Automatic for the People was remixed in Dolby Atmos for the album's 25th anniversary in 2017, making it the first major music release to utilize the technology.[4]


Technology[edit] Dolby Atmos technology allows up to 128 audio tracks plus associated spatial audio description metadata (most notably, location or pan automation data) to be distributed to theaters for optimal, dynamic rendering to loudspeakers based on the theater capabilities. Each audio track can be assigned to an audio channel, the traditional format for distribution, or to an audio "object." Dolby Atmos by default, has a 10-channel 7.1.2 bed for ambience stems or center dialogue, leaving 118 tracks for objects.[5] Dolby Atmos home theaters can be built upon traditional 5.1 and 7.1 layouts. For Dolby Atmos, the nomenclature differs slightly: a 7.1.4 Dolby Atmos system is a traditional 7.1 layout with four overhead or Dolby Atmos enabled speakers.[6] With audio objects, Dolby Atmos enables the re-recording mixer using a Pro Tools plugin (available from Dolby) or a Dolby Atmos equipped large format audio mixing console such as AMS Neve's DFC or Harrison's MPC5, to designate the apparent source location in the theater for each sound, as a three-dimensional rectangular coordinate relative to the defined audio channel locations and theater boundaries.[7] During playback, each theater's Dolby Atmos system renders the audio objects in real-time such that each sound is coming from its designated spot with respect to the loudspeakers present in the target theater. By way of contrast, traditional multichannel technology essentially burns all the source audio tracks into a fixed number of channels during post-production. This has traditionally forced the re-recording mixer to make assumptions about the playback environment that may not apply very well to a particular theater. The addition of audio objects allow the mixer to be more creative, to bring more sounds off the screen, and be confident of the results. The first generation cinema hardware, the "Dolby Atmos Cinema Processor" supports up to 128 discrete audio tracks and up to 64 unique speaker feeds.[8] The technology was initially created for commercial cinema applications, and was later adapted to home cinema.[9][10] In addition to playing back a standard 5.1 or 7.1 mix using loudspeakers grouped into arrays, the Dolby Atmos system can also give each loudspeaker its own unique feed based on its exact location, thereby enabling many new front, surround, and even ceiling-mounted height channels for the precise panning of select sounds such as a helicopter or rain.


Consumer implementations[edit] Home theater version[edit] At the end of June 2014, Dolby Labs' hardware partners announced that Dolby Atmos would soon be coming to home theaters.[11] Among them were several established manufacturers of audio-visual home entertainment devices announcing new products that have now brought Dolby Atmos into home theaters across the globe. Products offered range from premium home cinema receivers and preamplifiers to mid-range home-theater-in-a-box (HTiB) packages of well-known brands such as Denon, Marantz, Onkyo, Pioneer and Yamaha plus further models from lesser-known manufacturers and brands.[12][13][14][15][16][17] The first movie to be released on Blu-ray with Dolby Atmos was Transformers: Age of Extinction.[18][19] The first video game to use Dolby Atmos was Star Wars: Battlefront with a special agreement between EA and Dolby Laboratories.[20][21]. This game uses HDMI bitstreaming from the PC to deliver Atmos audio to consumer Audio-Visual Receivers. Battlefield 1 for PC also has Atmos audio [22] . On the Xbox One side, Crackdown 3 and Gears of War 4 also support Atmos. [23] Home theater implementation details - differences from commercial installations[edit] Because of limited bandwidth and lack of processing power, Atmos in home theaters is not rendered the same way as in cinemas. A spatially-coded substream is added to Dolby TrueHD or Dolby Digital Plus. This substream represents an efficient representation of the full, original object-based mix. This is not a matrix-encoded channel, but a spatially-encoded digital signal with panning metadata. Atmos in home theaters can support 24.1.10 channels,[24] and uses the spatially-encoded object audio substream to mix the audio presentation to match the installed speaker configuration. In order to reduce the bitrate, nearby objects and speakers are clustered together to form aggregate objects, which are then dynamically panned.[25] The sound of the original objects may be spread over multiple aggregate objects to maintain the power & position of the original objects. The spatial resolution (and hence the strength of the clustering) can be controlled by the filmmakers when they use the Dolby Atmos Production Suite tools. Dolby Digital Plus has also been updated with Atmos extensions.[5] Headphone version[edit] Dolby Atmos also has headphone implementations for PCs, the Xbox One and mobile phones. They work by converting the Atmos channels into a virtual Binaural 360° output using the usual two headphone speakers. This technique is an improvement on the previous Dolby Headphone technology, though mainly because it simply adds the extra Atmos channels. With Windows 10, users can experience Atmos audio using headphones, and they need to be running Version 1703 Creators Update, available using Windows Update. Because it is binaural technology, any headphones or earphones can ultimately be used, however officially certified Dolby headphones usually perform better.


See also[edit] Ambisonics, an earlier spatial sound encoding technique. Nowadays used for some games and VR Audio Auro-3D, an earlier, completely channel-based 3D surround system DTS:X, a competing fully object-based system


References[edit] ^ "Pixar's Brave to debut new Dolby Atmos sound system". BBC News. 25 April 2012. Retrieved 2012-04-26.  ^ Giardina, Carolyn (May 1, 2012). "Peter Jackson Considering Dolby Atmos for 'The Hobbit'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2012-06-02.  ^ "Dolby Atmos Reaches 85-Title Milestone with New Films Announced at ShowEast 2013 - Dolby Laboratories, Inc". Investor.dolby.com. Retrieved 2015-07-23.  ^ http://www.billboard.com/articles/columns/rock/7965626/rem-automatic-for-the-people-reissue-peter-buck-interview ^ a b "Dolby Atmos® for the Home Theater August 2014" (PDF). Cdn-blog.dolby.com. Retrieved 2015-07-23.  ^ http://www.dolby.com/us/en/technologies/home/dolby-atmos.html ^ Authoring for Dolby Atmos Cinema Sound Manual (PDF) (Third ed.). Dolby Laboratories, Inc. 2014. pp. 69–103. Retrieved 7 December 2014.  ^ Hidalgo, Jason (April 26, 2012). "Dolby's Atmos technology gives new meaning to surround sound, death from above". Engadget. Retrieved 2012-06-01.  ^ "Dolby Atmos surround sound technology could transform video games". Digital Trends. April 24, 2012. Retrieved 2012-06-02.  ^ Bolton, Nick (April 24, 2012). "New Dolby Technology to Make Horror Movies Scarier". New York Times. Retrieved 2012-06-01.  ^ "Dolby Atmos for home theaters: FAQ". Dolby Laboratories Inc. Retrieved 2014-07-19.  ^ "Denon Press Release: Denon Unveils New AV Receivers for Dolby Atmos Sound". Denon.co.uk. Retrieved 2014-07-19.  ^ "Marantz Press Release: Marantz Unveils New AV Receiver and Preamp/Processor for Dolby Atmos Sound". Retrieved 2014-07-19.  ^ "Onkyo Press Release: New Onkyo High-End A/V Components Debut with Dolby Atmos, 4K/60 Hz Video, and Premium Build". Eu.onkyo.com. Retrieved 2014-07-19.  ^ "Onkyo Press Release: Onkyo Unveils Dolby Atmos-Ready HTiB Packages, Speaker Systems, and Base-Model A/V Receiver with HDMI 2.0 and Bluetooth". Retrieved 2014-07-19.  ^ "Pioneer Press Release: Pioneer announce Dolby Atmos compatible high-end AV receivers". Pioneer.eu. Archived from the original on 2014-07-06. Retrieved 2014-07-02.  ^ "Yamaha Press Release: Dolby Atmos® through the new AVENTAGE RX-A3040 and RX-A2040 AV receivers". Yamaha.com. Archived from the original on 2014-07-25. Retrieved 2014-07-19.  ^ "Press Release: Dolby Atmos Comes to the Home Via Blu-ray and VUDU to Transport Entertainment Enthusiasts Into a New Dimension of Sound". Businesswire.com. Retrieved 2014-09-28.  ^ Webster, Andrew (April 24, 2012). "Dolby Atmos audio hits moviegoers with sound from all directions". Vox Media. Retrieved 2012-06-01.  ^ http://blog.dolby.com/2015/05/dolby-atmos-coming-to-star-wars-battlefront/ ^ http://www.cnet.com/news/the-surround-sound-awakens-we-played-star-wars-battlefront-in-atmos-surround/ ^ http://www.trustedreviews.com/news/dolby-atmos-gaming-2952345 ^ http://www.techradar.com/news/crackdown-3-and-gears-of-war-4-are-xboxs-first-two-dolby-atmos-games ^ "Dolby Atmos home Theatre Installation Guidelines" (PDF). Dolby Laboratories. April 2015. Retrieved 2016-05-28.  ^ http://developerdownload.dolby.com/docs/Dolby_Atmos_Production_Suite_guide.pdf


External links[edit] Dolby Atmos webpage v t e Dolby Laboratories Technologies and products Dolby Atmos Dialnorm Dolby 3D Dolby Cinema Dolby Digital Dolby Digital Plus Dolby E Dolby Headphone Dolby noise-reduction system Dolby Surround/Pro Logic/Pro Logic II Dolby SR Dolby Stereo Dolby Surround 7.1 Dolby TrueHD Doremi Labs CineAsset CineExport CinePlayer People Ray Dolby Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Dolby_Atmos&oldid=825008397" Categories: Surround soundFilm sound productionDolby LaboratoriesAudiovisual introductions in 2012


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