Some important movies detail that you haven't known . . . ..PART " 1 "
July 23, 2008 11:01am CST
Here are some full form that you should hav seen it but did not knew what it stand for . .. IF you like my post , just respond to the post . . .. waitin for ur repli CAM :- A can is a theater rip usually done with a digital video camera . A mini tripod is sometimes used , but a lot of time this wont be possible , so the camera make shake . Also seating placement isn't always idle , and it might be filmed from an angle . IF cropped properly , this is hard to tell unless there's text on the screen , but a lot of times there are left with triangular borders on the top and bottom of the screen . Sound is taken from the onboard microphone of the camera , ans especially in comedies , laughter can often be heard during the film . Due to these factors picture and sound quality are usually quite poor but sometimes we're lucky and the theater will be fairly empty and a fairly clear signal will be heard TELESYNC (TS) A telesync is the same spec as a CAM except it uses an external audio source. A direct audio source does not ensure a good quality audio source , as a lot of background noise can interfere a lot of the times a telesync is filmed in a empty cinema or from the projection booth with a professional camera , giving a better picture quality . Quality ranges drastically , check the sample before downloading the full release . A high percentage of telesyns are cams that have been mislabeled TELECINE ( TC) A telecine machine copies the film digitally from the reels . Sound and picture should be very food , but due to the equipment involved and cost telecines are fairly uncommon . Generally the film will be in correct aspect ratio , although 4:3 telecines have existed . A great example is the JURASSIC PARK 3 TC done last year . TC should not be confused with timecode , which is a visible counter on screen throughout the film SCREENER ( SCR ) A pre VHS tape , sent to rental stores , and various other places for promotional use .A screener is supplied on a VHS tape, and is usually in a 4:3 ( full screen) a/r , although letterboxed screeners are sometimes found . The main draw back is a ticker ( a message that scrolls past at the bottom of the screen , with the copyright and anti-copy telephone number ) . Also , if the tape contains any serial numbers , or any other markings that could lead to the source of the tape . If these will have to be blocked , usually with a black mark over the section . This is sometimes only for a few seconds , but unfortunately on some copies this will last for the entire film , and some can be quite big . Depending on the epuipment used , screener quality can range from excellent if done from a master copy , to very poor if done on an old VHS recorder through poor capture equipment on a coppied tape . Most screeners are transferred to VCD , but a few attempts at SVCD have occurred , some looking better than others . DVD- SCREENER ( DVDScr ) same premise as a screener , but transferred off a DVD . Usually letterbox , but without the extras that a DVD retail would contain . The ticker is not usually in the black bads , and will disrupt the viewing . IF the ripper has any skill a DVSscr should be very goood . Usually transferred to SVCD or DivX/XviD