Blu-ray and HD-DVD are the next generation of disc types allowing for high definition movies in 1080p. HD-DVD and Blu-Ray are not compatible with each other, but both types support normal DVDs.
DLNA is a standard for sharing music, movies and pictures between units over a network.
The Blu-ray player supports 3D film.
In order to view it, you will need a 3D TV and glasses.
|Audio Formats||Dolby Digital, Dolby Digital Plus, DolbyTrueHD, DTS, DTS-HD Master|
|File Formats||FLAC, MP4, AAC, MOV, MP3, WMA, DivX, MPEG2, MPEG4, DivX HD, MKV, M4V, WMV, FLV,|
Indicates the physical disc formats supported by the player. This does not include any file formats which might be supported.
|CD, CD-R, CD-RW, DTS-CD, DVD, DVD-R, DVD-RW, DVD+R, DVD+RW, BD, BD-R, BD-RE, BD-ROM|
This is a wireless connection, also called WLAN.
HDMI (High-Definition Multimedia Interface) is the first and only industry-supported, uncompressed, all-digital audio/video interface. By delivering crystal-clear, all-digital audio and video via a single cable, HDMI dramatically simplifies cabling and helps provide consumers with the highest-quality home theater experience. HDMI provides an interface between any audio/video source, such as a set-top box, DVD player, or A/V receiver and an audio and/or video monitor, such as a digital television (DTV), over a single cable. HDMI supports standard, enhanced, or high-definition video, plus multi-channel digital audio on a single cable. It transmits all ATSC HDTV standards and supports 8-channel, 192kHz, uncompressed digital audio and all currently-available compressed formats (such as Dolby Digital and DTS), HDMI 1.3 adds additional support for new lossless digital audio formats Dolby TrueHD and DTS-HD with bandwidth to spare to accommodate future enhancements and requirements.
|Optical Digital Out||1|
A Composite Video Connection is a connection in which both the Color and B/W portions of the video signal are transferred together. The actual physical connection is referred to as an RCA video connection and is usually Yellow at the tips. Also Known As: RCA video connection, Composite Video, Standard Video Connection
The three-jack (RCA/Phono) component video connection splits the video signal into three parts (one brightness and two color signals). Component video has increased bandwidth for color information, resulting in a more accurate picture with clearer color reproduction and less bleeding. A growing number of TVs include component video jacks to provide the best possible picture quality (better than S-video or composite video) when connected to a compatible DVD player. Special wide-bandwidth component video connections are capable of carrying wider bandwidth video signals, like progressive-scan DVD and High-Definition digital television. All HDTV-ready TVs include at least one set of wide-bandwidth connections for connecting a separate HDTV tuner (or progressive-scan DVD player). A component video connection can carry high bandwidth signals such as 1080i and 720p.
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