Some players come with a remote control that operates multiple brands of TVs and other A/V devices.
A format where virtually all of the DVD disc's data storage capability is devoted to audio. The result is a higher signal-to-noise ratio, wider frequency response, and wider dynamic range than CD. The disc can also have various channel configurations, such as 6-channels or 2-channels of ultra-high-resolution audio. DVD-Audio discs will not play on standard CD or DVD players, and require a model with specific decoding capabilities.
"SACD" refers to high-resolution Super Audio CDs, a special audiophile disc format that offers warmer, smoother, more "analog" sound than standard CDs.
"CD-R/W Capable" means the model can play back rewritable audio CDs (CD-RWs).
"CD-R Capable" means the model can play back recordable audio CDs (CD-Rs).
Some players can play MP3 music files that have been recorded to a CD.
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.
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