HOME TheInfoList.com
Providing Lists of Related Topics to Help You Find Great Stuff
[::MainTopicLength::#1500] [::ListTopicLength::#1000] [::ListLength::#15] [::ListAdRepeat::#3]

picture info

VCD
Video
Video
CD (abbreviated as VCD, and also known as Compact Disc digital video) is a home video format and the first format for distributing films on standard 120 mm (4.7 in) optical discs. The format was widely adopted in Southeast Asia
Southeast Asia
and superseded the VHS
VHS
and Betamax
Betamax
systems in the region until DVD
DVD
finally became affordable in the region in the late 2000s. The format is a standard digital format for storing video on a compact disc
[...More...]

"VCD" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

Panasonic
Panasonic Corporation
Panasonic Corporation
(パナソニック株式会社, Panasonikku Kabushiki-gaisha), formerly known as Matsushita Electric Industrial Co., Ltd. (松下電器産業株式会社, Matsushita Denki Sangyō Kabushiki-gaisha), is a Japanese multinational electronics corporation headquartered in Kadoma, Osaka, Japan.[1] The company was founded in 1918 as a producer of lightbulb sockets and has grown to become one of the largest Japanese electronics producers alongside Sony, Hitachi, Toshiba
Toshiba
and Canon Inc.
Canon Inc.
In addition to electronics, it offers non-electronic products and services such as home renovation services
[...More...]

"Panasonic" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

Videodisc
Videodisc (or video disc) is a general term for a laser- or stylus-readable random-access disc that contains both audio and analog video signals recorded in an analog form. Typically, it is a reference to any such media that predates the mainstream popularity of the DVD format.Contents1 History 2 Classification 3 See also 4 References4.1 Notes 4.2 Bibliography5 External linksHistory[edit] Georges Demeny on 3 March 1892 patented a 'phonoscope', designed in 1891, that projected chronophotographic pictures on a glass disc.[1][2] Eadweard Muybridge used his zoopraxiscope to project chronophotographic pictures on a glass disc in 1893.[3] E & H T Anthony, a camera maker based in New York, marketed in 1898 a combination motion picture camera and projector called "The Spiral" that could capture 200 images arranged in a spiral on an 8 inch diameter glass plate
[...More...]

"Videodisc" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

Content Format
A content format is an encoded format for converting a specific type of data to displayable information. Content formats are used in recording and transmission to prepare data for observation or interpretation.[1][2] This includes both analog and digitized content. Content formats may be recorded and read by either natural or manufactured tools and mechanisms. In addition to converting data to information, a content format may include the encryption and/or scrambling of that information.[3] Multiple content formats may be contained within a single section of a storage medium (e.g. track, disk sector, computer file, document, page, column) or transmitted via a single channel (e.g. wire, carrier wave) of a transmission medium. With multimedia, multiple tracks containing multiple content formats are presented simultaneously. Content formats may either be recorded in secondary signal processing methods such as a software container format (e.g
[...More...]

"Content Format" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

Megabytes
The megabyte is a multiple of the unit byte for digital information. Its recommended unit symbol is MB. The unit prefix mega is a multiplier of 1000000 (106) in the International System of Units (SI).[1] Therefore, one megabyte is one million bytes of information. This definition has been incorporated into the International System of Quantities. However, in the computer and information technology fields, several other definitions are used that arose for historical reasons of convenience. A common usage has been to designate one megabyte as 1048576bytes (220 B), a measurement that conveniently expresses the binary multiples inherent in digital computer memory architectures. However, most standards bodies have deprecated this usage in favor of a set of binary prefixes,[2] in which this quantity is designated by the unit mebibyte (MiB)
[...More...]

"Megabytes" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

International Standard
International standards are standards developed by international standards organizations. International standards are available for consideration and use worldwide. The most prominent organization is the International Organization for Standardization
International Organization for Standardization
(ISO).Contents1 Purpose 2 History2.1 Standardization 2.2 International organizations3 See also 4 References 5 External linksPurpose[edit] International standards may be used either by direct application or by a process of modifying an international standard to suit local conditions
[...More...]

"International Standard" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

White Book (CD Standard)
White
White
is the lightest color and is achromatic (having no hue), because it fully reflects and scatters all the visible wavelengths of light. It is the color of fresh snow, chalk, and milk, and is the opposite of black. In ancient Egypt
Egypt
and ancient Rome, priestesses wore white as a symbol of purity, and Romans wore a white toga as a symbol of citizenship. In the Middle Ages
Middle Ages
and Renaissance a white unicorn symbolized chastity, and a white lamb sacrifice and purity. It was the royal color of the Kings of France, and of the monarchist movement that opposed the Bolsheviks
Bolsheviks
during the Russian Civil War
Russian Civil War
(1917–1922)
[...More...]

"White Book (CD Standard)" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

Philips
Koninklijke Philips
Philips
N.V. (Philips, stylized as PHILIPS) is a Dutch technology company headquartered in Amsterdam
Amsterdam
currently focused in the area of healthcare. It was founded in Eindhoven
Eindhoven
in 1891, by Gerard Philips
Philips
and his father Frederik. It was once one of the largest electronic conglomerates in the world and currently employs around 105,000 people across more than 60 countries.[1] Philips
Philips
is organized into three main divisions: Philips
Philips
Consumer Lifestyle (formerly Philips
Philips
Consumer Electronics and Philips
Philips
Domestic Appliances and Personal Care), Philips
Philips
Healthcare
Healthcare
(formerly Philips Medical Systems) and Philips
Philips
Lighting
[...More...]

"Philips" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

Sony
Sony
Sony
Corporation (ソニー株式会社, Sonī Kabushiki Kaisha, /ˈsoʊni/ SOH-nee, stylized as SONY) is a Japanese multinational conglomerate corporation headquartered in Kōnan, Minato, Tokyo.[9][1] Its diversified business includes consumer and professional electronics, gaming, entertainment and financial services.[10] The company is one of the leading manufacturers of electronic products for the consumer and professional markets.[11] Sony
[...More...]

"Sony" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

JVC
Victor Company of Japan, Ltd (日本ビクター株式会社, Nippon Bikutā Kabushiki-gaisha), TYO: 6792, usually referred to as JVC
JVC
or The Japan
Japan
Victor Company, is a Japanese international professional and consumer electronics corporation based in Yokohama. Founded in 1927, the company is best known for introducing Japan's first televisions and for developing the Video
Video
Home System (VHS) video recorder. From 1953 to 2008, Matsushita Electric Industrial Co., Ltd. was the majority stockholder in JVC
[...More...]

"JVC" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

DVD+R DS
DVD
DVD
recordable and DVD
DVD
rewritable refer to part of optical disc recording technologies. DVD
DVD
optical disc formats that can be recorded by a DVD
DVD
recorder, (written, "burned"), either write once or rewritable (write multiple times) format written by laser, as compared to DVD-ROM, which is mass-produced by pressing, primarily for the distribution of home video. DVD
DVD
recordable is a general term that refers to both write-once and rewritable formats, whereas DVD rewritable refers only to rewritable formats. Like CD-Rs, DVD
DVD
recordables use dyes. Depending on the intensity of the laser, the reflective property of the dye on a particular spot will determine whether it is a peak or a valley representation from pressed DVD. Dyes give the data side of a disc a distinct color. Dyes are also the reason playback is not guaranteed
[...More...]

"DVD+R DS" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

Optical Disc
In computing and optical disc recording technologies, an optical disc (OD) is a flat, usually circular disc which encodes binary data (bits) in the form of pits (binary value of 0 or off, due to lack of reflection when read) and lands (binary value of 1 or on, due to a reflection when read) on a special material (often aluminium[1] ) on one of its flat surfaces. The encoding material sits atop a thicker substrate (usually polycarbonate) which makes up the bulk of the disc and forms a dust defocusing layer. The encoding pattern follows a continuous, spiral path covering the entire disc surface and extending from the innermost track to the outermost track
[...More...]

"Optical Disc" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

Green Book (CD Standard)
The "Green Book", formally known as the " CD-i
CD-i
Full Functional Specification", is a CD standard announced in 1986 by Philips
Philips
and Sony that defines the format for interactive, multimedia compact discs designed for CD-i
CD-i
players. The standard was originally not freely available and had to be licensed from Philips.[1] However, the 1994 version of the standard was eventually made available free by Philips.[2] CD-i
CD-i
discs conform to the Red Book specification of audio CDs (CD-DA). Tracks on a CD-i's program area can be CD-DA tracks or CD-i
CD-i
tracks, but the first track must always be a CD-i
CD-i
track, and all CD-i
CD-i
tracks must be grouped together at the beginning of the area
[...More...]

"Green Book (CD Standard)" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

Optical Disc Authoring
Optical disc
Optical disc
authoring, including DVD
DVD
and Blu-ray
Blu-ray
Disc authoring is the process of assembling source material—video, audio or other data—into the proper logical volume format to then be recorded ("burned") onto an optical disc (typically a compact disc or DVD).Contents1 Process 2 Sessions2.1 Tracks3 Hardware 4 Software 5 File
File
systems5.1 ISO 9660 5.2 Universal Disk Format6 HighMAT 7 See also 8 External linksProcess[edit] To burn an optical disc, one usually first creates an optical disc image with a full file system, of a type designed for the optical disc, in temporary storage such as a file in another file system on a disk drive
[...More...]

"Optical Disc Authoring" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

DVD-R DS
DVD-R
DVD-R
DS (DS stand for Double Side) is also called DVD-10 (Dual Side, Single Layer) or DVD-18 (Dual Side, Dual Layer), it is a sub category of DVD-R
[...More...]

"DVD-R DS" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo

picture info

DVD+RW
DVD
DVD
recordable and DVD
DVD
rewritable refer to part of optical disc recording technologies. DVD
DVD
optical disc formats that can be recorded by a DVD
DVD
recorder, (written, "burned"), either write once or rewritable (write multiple times) format written by laser, as compared to DVD-ROM, which is mass-produced by pressing, primarily for the distribution of home video. DVD
DVD
recordable is a general term that refers to both write-once and rewritable formats, whereas DVD rewritable refers only to rewritable formats. Like CD-Rs, DVD
DVD
recordables use dyes. Depending on the intensity of the laser, the reflective property of the dye on a particular spot will determine whether it is a peak or a valley representation from pressed DVD. Dyes give the data side of a disc a distinct color. Dyes are also the reason playback is not guaranteed
[...More...]

"DVD+RW" on:
Wikipedia
Google
Yahoo
.