Video

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''3D-video'', digital video in 3-D film (three dimensions), premiered at the end of 20th century. Six or eight cameras with realtime depth measurement are typically used to capture ''3D-video'' streams. The format of ''3D-video'' is fixed in '''[[MPEG-4]]''' ''3D-video'', digital video in 3-D film (three dimensions), premiered at the end of 20th century. Six or eight cameras with realtime depth measurement are typically used to capture ''3D-video'' streams. The format of ''3D-video'' is fixed in '''[[MPEG-4]]'''
-== Also see ==+== '''Also see''' ==
*'''[[Display resolution]]''' *'''[[Display resolution]]'''
*'''[[High-definition video]]''' *'''[[High-definition video]]'''
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*'''[[1080p/24]]''' *'''[[1080p/24]]'''
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Current revision

Video is the technology of electronically capturing, recording, processing, storing, transmitting, and reconstructing a sequence of still images representing scenes in motion.

The term video ("video" meaning "I see", from the Latin verb "videre") commonly refers to several storage formats for moving pictures: digital video formats, including Blu-ray Disc, DVD, QuickTime, and MPEG-4; and analog videotapes, including VHS and Betamax. Video can be recorded and transmitted in various physical media: in magnetic tape when recorded as PAL or NTSC electric signals by video cameras, or in MPEG-4 or DV digital media when recorded by digital cameras.

Video quality essentially depends on the capturing method and storage used. Digital television (DTV) is a relatively recent format with higher quality than earlier television formats and has become a standard for television video.

3D-video, digital video in 3-D film (three dimensions), premiered at the end of 20th century. Six or eight cameras with realtime depth measurement are typically used to capture 3D-video streams. The format of 3D-video is fixed in MPEG-4

[edit] Also see

[edit] Reference

  • Wikipedia see Video [1]

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