Transmitters and Receivers

Simply put, a transmitter sends the video feed wirelessly, and a receiver brings it in. These transmitters and receivers communicate on their own protocol, so they don't use additional network bandwith. Your setup for this would be - camera -> HDMI/SDI Cabling -> Transmitter -> Receiver -> HDMI/SDI Cabling -> Capture Device -> Computer


Cinegears Ghost Eye Transmitter and Receiver

https://www.bhphotovideo.com/c/product/1417428-REG/cinegears_6_611_ghost_eye_600mp_wireless_video.html

Well reviewed, but we have not used this product. The video delay is supposed to be close to 0. 


IDX Transmitter and Receiver

https://www.bhphotovideo.com/c/product/1044920-REG/idx_cw_3.html?sts=pi

Well reviewed, and we've had one customer use this themselves. This is SDI input and output only. The video delay is supposed to be close to 0.


SlingStudio Production Kit

https://www.bhphotovideo.com/c/product/1346931-REG/slingstudio_mobile_production_kit.html

The SlingStudio setup is a pretty sleek one. It has a receiver for the camera, and a hub that brings in the video. The problem? There is a noticeable delay with any video outputted from the Hub into Production Truck. This can lead to audio sync issues, unless you run your audio directly into the Sling hub. The other hurdle is that if you have multiple Sling CamLinks, the switching can only be done in SlingStudio, we only receive the program output from the Hub. Here's a quick preview of when we used Sling Studio in the field - 

http://www.blueframetech.com/blog/slingstudio/


JVC 

Some JVC's can connect to PT over a network. Check out the flyer below and let me know if you're interested in that workflow. 


JVC Camera Integration Flyer.jpg



That's all I can think of for right now, but I'll let you know if there are any solutions I can think of.