Home E-mail Help
Compact Discs
CD Artworks
Rare Vinyls
Spanish Singles
Blu-ray Disc
DVDs
DVD Artworks
DVDs Non-Stones
Official Mp3
Boots Labels
Lyrics
Magazines
Other Bands
     
  Help  
   
If you need more help, e-mail me.
What is NTSC?
NTSC stands for: National Television Systems Committee.

It is one of three main television standards or formats used throughout the world. The other two formats are PAL and SECAM.

All of the tapes sold on Video-Line are VHS-NTSC. That means that they are VHS tapes but recorded in the NTSC format that is common in the United States, counrties of North America, and a few other countries. If you live in one of the countries listed below, your VHS video player "should" be able to play these videos.

Some of our customers that live in countries not listed below, have been able to obtain video players that will play NTSC format tapes. Please make sure that your player has this capability if you are ordering tapes from us.

Countries that use the NTSC format:
United States, Bermuda, Bolivia, British Virgin Islands, Canada, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Jamaica, Japan, Korea, Mexico, Netherlands Antiles, Nicaragua, Panama, Peru, Philippines and Venezuela.
What is PAL?
PAL: Phase Alternating Lines.

PAL is the type of video system used in many countries outside of the U.S. In order for you to watch a video your VCR must send an electronic signal to your television. This signal is based upon the AC (alternating current) power frequency in the country where you are viewing the tape. Here in America our power frequency is 60Hz. However, in many other countries the AC frequency is 50Hz. Therefore, we have different television standards around the world.

America's television standard was developed under the guidance of the National Television Standards Committee, thus it is called NTSC. In most of Europe, Asia and Africa the power frequency is 50Hz so they developed 2 television standards which better suit the needs of these countries. One of the 50Hz Standards is PAL (Phase Alternating Lines) and the other is SECAM (SEquential Color Avec Memoire). While PAL is used in most of Europe and former territories of the British Empire SECAM is primarily used in France, Eastern Block and Middle Eastern Countries.
 
What is Flash Player?
Experience the future of Web design today with Flash Player, the Web standard for vector graphics and animation. View the best designed Web sites containing Flash-based cartoons, interactive interfaces, and information graphics from many leading-edge companies, such as Comedy Central, Sony, and Disney
Shockwave Director
The Web standard for multimedia
Shockwave Player is the Web standard for entertaining, engaging, rich media playback. It lets you view interactive Web content like games, business presentations, entertainment, and advertisements from your Web browser. You've probably seen Shockwave Player in action on top business and entertainment sites like Disney.com, Intel.com, and SharperImage.com, Palm Computing, and thousands of other Web sites.
QuickTime 5
With more than 17,000 software titles using QuickTime, and over 400 new QuickTime-enabled products introduced each month, QuickTime is the standard format for mutlimedia software. And with over half of the digital video on the Internet served in the QuickTime Movie format, QuickTime is the leading technology for digital video on the Internet today
Internet Explorer 6
Basics of the Internet If you're new to the Internet, you may be confused at many of the terms that come with it, such as hyperlink or URL. Here's a brief glossary so you won't be lost reading about the Internet. The Internet is a system connecting millions of computers around the world. Its best known feature, the World Wide Web, presents rich content, including multimedia clips and even live radio and video. You view this content on Web pages by using a Web browser, such as Microsoft Internet Explorer.

Typically the top-level page of a Web site is called the home page, from which other pages branch off. When you start Internet Explorer, the first page you see is also called your home page. Getting around on the Internet Each Web page has a specific address, sometimes known as a URL (uniform resource locator). You can type the address to go directly to the page. It indicates a number of things: for example, with http://www.microsoft.com, HTTP (Hypertext Transfer Protocol), tells your computer how to communicate with the Internet computer. (Hypertext is a method of writing content for the Internet.) WWW indicates that the site is on the World Wide Web.

The .com suffix indicates a commercial site (as .edu is used for educational institutions, or .org for other organizations). The commonest way to move around the Web is by clicking text or pictures called links, or hyperlinks, which have addresses coded into them. Your mouse pointer changes to a hand shape when it passes over a link. You can either browse (surf) the Web at random or search for a page of interest to you by using a search service, which can search the Internet for words you specify.

Also, portal sites (such as msn.com) contain preselected links to popular pages. Using the Internet safely You may find pictures, sounds, or programs to download (install) to your computer from the Internet. Security settings in Internet Explorer help you download safely, to avoid unreliable software or viruses, and to make online shopping or e-mail communication more secure. Also, because some information on the Web may not be suitable for everyone, with Internet Explorer you can control what sites are viewable from your computer.

Communicating on the Internet In addition to the well known e-mail, you can use chat rooms and newsgroups to connect with people around the world. In a chat room you conduct a real-time typed conversation with one or more people, and in newsgroups (sometimes aptly called bulletin boards) you read messages that have been posted, or post your own. You can even make Internet phone calls using your computer!
RealVideo G2
Now with Scaleable Video Technology RealVideo G2 with technology from Intel is capable of delivering videos at up to 30 frames per second - a 100% rate improvement. RealVideo G2 also displays smoother images by using video post-processing techniques to remove blocky parts of images. New Scaleable Video Technology (SVT), available with RealProducer G2 preview, offers: Optimizations for the Intel® Pentium III® processor CPU scaleability: SVT increases video frame rate for higher-end processors, and on lower-end machines SVT discards excess frames for better playback Display size optimizations: broadcasters can enable size optimizing technology that displays smaller video for low bandwidth connections, and larger video screens for high bandwidth connections.

Frame Insertion Technology

RealVideo G2 intelligently creates and inserts additional video frames to create smoother, more life-like video.

RealAudio G2 80% sound improvement for 28.8 modem users and 100% improvement for 56K connections, versus earlier RealAudio versions.

CD-quality sound for high-bandwidth connections, such as cable modems, ISDN, xDSL and LANs.

SureStream

RealAudio and RealVideo dynamically adjust the amount of data being sent to optimize for available bandwidth, giving you a reliable, continuous streaming media experience, even in unpredictable network conditions.
About Nullsoft Winamp
Nullsoft Winamp is a fast, flexible, high-fidelity music player for Windows 95/98/NT. Winamp supports MP3, CD, Audiosoft, Audio Explosion, MOD, WAV and other audio formats, custom appearances called skins and audio visualization and audio effect plug-ins. Winamp is shareware, so download Winamp, try it for free and then kindly register your copy.
   
     

You're the visitor # 3083714

© 2017 - R.S.V.P. 2000 - All rights reserved. Credits
Follow our news at Facebook & Twitter