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Baldwin HS Student Newspaper Again Wins National Honor The Purbablite has won the prestigious award seven consecutive years. BALDWIN, PA – It’s become a routine that’s almost boring – almost. For the seventh consecutive year, the Baldwin High School student newspaper The Purbablite has won a first place designation in an American Scholastic Press Association contest. The competition covered print editions of the paper from the 2017-18 school year. Contest judges review high school newspapers from across the country and place them into three divisions: third place for developing newspapers, second place for solid papers with room for improvement and first place papers. Keith Harrison, the Baldwin teacher who has been the paper’s faculty adviser for the past seven years, deflected credit for the achievement. “As always, we are following the tradition of strong showings in this contest started two decades ago by Christine Kondrot, longtime Purbalite sponsor from way back in the day,” he said in a district release. “We are only able to do so because the Purb kids continue to be some of our school’s most awesome rock stars.”
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“It’ll be like when we went from 3G to 4G and the service became much more reliable. And when you have a network with good capacity and speeds, app developers also start building for that capability.” This could particularly benefit live events and broadcasts, he says. He points to a BT Sport trial in 2015 where selected fans attending the FA Cup Final at Wembley were able to see real-time footage of the action on their tablets using advanced 4G technology. The spectators could switch between camera angles as well as watch replays whenever they liked, enhancing their experience of the live game. They could also view updated football statistics and ask questions, such as “which player has made the most passes in the game so far?” Image caption Could interactive live broadcasts become the norm? “With 5G everyone at a stadium could use this sort of app, not just a few, because it wouldn’t put a strain on the network [as it would with 4G],” says Mr Jones. “It could go further too, in effect making you your own producer. You could have access to everything we have in production, including bird’s eye views of the pitch, or footage from behind the goal or the subs bench.” He says people could use it anywhere they had a 5G connection – at the stadium, at home or on the bus. 5G will also make it cheaper and easier to broadcast live TV, believes Claire Harvey of Red Bee Media, which is owned by Swedish telecoms giant Ericsson. It manages video streaming services for broadcasters such as the BBC and ITV.