The ability to play back re-writeable CDs (CD-RWs) as well as standard CDs and DVDs.
Many DVD players can play back recordable CDs (CD-Rs) as well as DVDs and standard CDs. Some DVD players cannot play back CD-Rs, and the ability to playback CD-R discs does not imply that a model will read or play re-writeable CDs (CD-RWs).
Some DVD players will decode and play MP3 files that have been recorded to a CD.
Some DVD/VCR combo decks can record your TV shows to recordable DVD discs.
Inputs & Outputs
HDMI stands for High-Definition Multimedia Interface. It's a multi-pin interface that transfers uncompressed digital video with HDCP copy protection and multichannel audio.
A video signal in which the brightness (luminance) and color (chrominance) portions of the signal are processed separately. Component video signals provide greater color accuracy than S-video or composite signals. Where S-video separates the luminance and chrominance portions of the signal, component video goes a step further and splits the chrominance portion into two components. The benefits - improved color accuracy and less color bleeding - are especially noticeable on larger-screen TVs.
A video signal in which the brightness and color portions of the signal are combined. Examples of composite video include standard VHS, laserdisc, and regular broadcast TV. A DVD player's standard RCA-type video jack provides a composite video signal.
Found on nearly all of the DVD players we sell, this 4-pin connector usually provides a sharper, higher resolution picture (compared to a composite video output) by transmitting the chrominance and luminance portions of a video signal separately. The signals can then be processed separately, reducing interference. Direct S-video connections help realize more of the potential of high-performance video components.
items were found that match your search.