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HDTV? You Ain't Seen NOTHING yet!

Summary: They are already at work on the successor to HDTV: UHDV.

home theater,hdtv,high definition,home theater system,lcd,dlp,plasma

Remember the Osborn? Or was it the Osborne? Actually, I knew it existed, but didn’t care. This thing was a personal computer. Like we’d ever need one of those? Those new electric typewriters with memory were the rage. THAT was something!

Flash forward and we are upon the reverse engineered UFO goodies. Oh, wait, no, that’s not exactly right.

It’s the dawning of the age of Aquarius, age of Aquarius, Ah QUAR EEEE USSS. Um, no, that was some time ago.

It’s the age of $3 US Gas. Not a good milestone.

The age of HDTV!!! Remember when “high definition” included the terms “stems and seeds?” You do? You rascal.

No, this is about High Definition TELEVISION. Personally, I feel the word TELEVISON is so…. Fifties. We need a new one there. So did you jump for the Plasma? Or the LCD projector? The DLP? Have you got the home theater with all the tricked out electronics?

Don’t put your ear directly on the high tech train tracks, then, because there’s another train coming, and you’ll hear it down the line.
UHDV is in the pipeline. On the track. In the lab. In the electron wind. Want to guess? Time’s up. ULTRA HIGH DEFINITION.

Remember the movie where they invent this skull cap that would capture your emotions and immediately the bad guy looped someone having how shall we say – some very intense happy times… and turned himself into peak experience broccoli? Is that where all this is headed? Not for a while, if ever. HOWEVER: UHDV is close to the detail of 35mm film. With 7680 x 4320 pixels, this isn’t far from the 4K (4,000 scan line) digital projection systems for big-screen movie theaters.

Donald Trump will be able to see how bad his hair looks like never before.

UHDV features 33 million pixels with a 60 frame-per-second (fps) progressive scan format.
NHK, the Japanese broadcasting giant who had HDTV in the 1980s… is behind the UHDV format, but reassures us it may be a long time before home theater UHDV becomes reality. That’s corporate talk for, “Don’t let the competition know how close we really are!”

With 32 times the bandwidth demands of HDTV, UHDV would be prohibitive for today’s broadcast, cable and satellite technology. NHK’s demo required a data rate of 24 Gbps. That was a few years back in Amsterdam where some people were close to hurling lunch because the moving car video hi-jinx was that real.

How real?

NHK cobbled together a custom camera of four CCD image sensors; then to show the output built a LCoS projector combining four eight-megapixel panels. Data storage, using 16 synchronized HDTV recorders, provided roughly 18 minutes of recording time, using 3.5 terabytes of total capacity and a screen about 12 feet high and 22 feet wide. NHK researchers called this “the sensation of reality saturation point,” in the hopes of providing a completely immersive experience: 100 degrees of visual field angle, viewing from a distance of three-quarters of the height of the screen (about nine feet) with at least 60 pixels required for each one degree of visual field angle.

And speakers? UHDV offers 24-channel sound, or 22.2, containing vertically arrayed surround sound speakers: nine above ear level, 10 at ear level, three below ear level and two low-frequency subwoofer channels.

The format, according to NHK, is not so much intended for home use as for museums, public spaces and theaters. You tell The Donald.

Once upon a time there was SHOWSCAN. Special effects pioneer Douglas Trumbull had his demo unit in a suburb of Dallas, behind a Chucky Cheese, if memory serves. I saw the demo.

The equipment and the Showscan Film Process of producing and projecting Showscan films are justifiably proprietary and patented. At the time, Showscan’s discovery was hailed as the most significant advancement in film technology since the introduction of sound in the 1929 film “The Jazz Singer”. (Not the one with Neil Diamond.) However, it remained as little more than a technological curiosity until the company developed new camera, high speed projectors, and built special theaters to showcase the revolutionary Showscan images. There was a catch-22 at work. Theaters weren't equipped for this state of the art projection so they couldn't convince investors to make films in that format. Solution: do it all in house.

I can’t remember the specs but it was scarily real, 3-D, multi channel and way ahead of multi channel… or HDTV. I do remember it ran film through the gate much faster than normal projection speeds.

Today the company’s simulation and specialty theatres are open or under construction in 24 countries around the world, located in theme parks, motion picture multiplexes, expos, world’s fairs, resorts, shopping centers, casinos, museums, and other tourist destinations where somebody wants a rush.

If NHK can even come close, well…

Enjoy your puny HDTV now while you can, citizen.

 

HDTV FYI!

With all of the abbreviations flying around the stores and commercials, it is very easy to become confused as to what it is you need to buy.

HDTV is one of these offenders! HDTV stands for High Definition Television and means the broadcast of television signals with a higher resolution than traditional formats (NTSC, SECAM, PAL) allow.

Generally HDTV is broadcast digitally, i.e. together with cable, satellite, or a digital receiver. You cannot view HDTV with an analogue...

hdtv,high definition tv,receivers

With all of the abbreviations flying around the stores and commercials, it is very easy to become confused as to what it is you need to buy.

HDTV is one of these offenders! HDTV stands for High Definition Television and means the broadcast of television signals with a higher resolution than traditional formats (NTSC, SECAM, PAL) allow.

Generally HDTV is broadcast digitally, i.e. together with cable, satellite, or a digital receiver. You cannot view HDTV with an analogue aerial.

There are three things you need to be able to view HDTV and these are firstly a source, such as a local, cable or satellite HDTV station. Secondly, a way to receive the signal, like an antenna, cable or satellite service, and finally an HDTV set.

For the set you can choose from an integrated HDTV, which has a digital tuner, also known as an ATSC tuner, built in. If a station near you is broadcasting in HDTV, you can attach an antenna to an integrated set and watch the station in high definition. Or you can purchase an HDTV-ready set, also called an HDTV monitor, which does not have an HDTV tuner. HDTV-ready sets often have NTSC tuners, so you can still watch analogue TV with them. Your picture quality will still be better than on your old TV, but it won't be high definition until you get an HDTV receiver.

Once you've picked up your set and installed it in your home, you'll need to get a signal. To get a signal, you can use:

An antenna - Depending on your location relative to the stations you want to watch, a small antenna may suffice, but otherwise you might need a rooftop or attic antenna. You can buy an antenna that's specifically made for digital signals, but any reliable VHF/UHF antenna will work.

Cable - Remember that digital cable is not the same as HDTV. Check with your provider to find out which packages include HDTV stations. You'll also either need a set-top cable box or a CableCARD™ to allow your television to receive and decode the cable signal.

Satellite service - As with cable, check with your provider to find out which plans and stations use HDTV signals. You may need a different satellite dish and tuner to receive HDTV signals via satellite.

 

HDTV Info - Purchasing Tips

When looking for HDTV info for purchasing decisions you may feel that you will never get your head around the technical aspects of this area. So what do you want in your HDTV info gathering quest? You may start with an idea of what you want born from an in store demonstration or admiring a friends system at home. Whatever the initial reason there are essentially three things you will need for your HDTV info options.

* The HDTV TV set itself
* A media supplier, cable ,sate...

HDTV tips,hd tv,hdtv satellite,high definition tv

When looking for HDTV info for purchasing decisions you may feel that you will never get your head around the technical aspects of this area. So what do you want in your HDTV info gathering quest? You may start with an idea of what you want born from an in store demonstration or admiring a friends system at home. Whatever the initial reason there are essentially three things you will need for your HDTV info options.

* The HDTV TV set itself
* A media supplier, cable ,satellite or local stations
* A signal provider, antenna, cable, satellite

Firstly it would be advisable to look for your HDTV set. You should find two kinds of sets available. The most common at the moment is the HDTV ready set which means it has the capability to upgrade at a later time to receive high quality broadcasts but does not do so at the moment. It will adequately give reasonable standard picture quality but not high definition.

Secondly there is the integrated set. This TV set has the correct components i.e. a in built digital tuner, so you can install a HDTV antenna and receive a wide screen high definition signals.

HDTV Info About Signals

After searching around for HDTV info about the TV signals the conclusion will be that there are various types of ATSC signals. There are no current HDTV sets that will convert and display all of them on the one set. What happens is the HDTV set receives a couple of these signals and displays a scaled down view which is adequate for general watching under most conditions.

Your HDTV info will let you know that there are further continuing improvements being implemented to improve the digital signals across the board which means that the local resolutions available will dove tail the signals you need for optimum high definition display. Having a set that is capable of producing high frames rates will be of no advantage to the owner as this does not produce better picture quality when receiving lower frame rate signals from your local signal provider. As mentioned, this will improve over time.

So which signal provision will you choose. Be it satellite, cable or antenna. HDTV info is readily available from each of these providers and some stores are well stocked with HDTV info just to confuse you even more. But as long as you decide on a particular signal supplier first and then match your HDTV set to it you should be on track. It is no use to find the best HDTV with all the state of art gadgets if the signal provision in your area will not be sufficient to give this wonderful technology the best show it can deliver. Some signal providers have matched their technology to the manufacturers capability and provide packages which makes the HDTV info gathering a lot easier. Just choose your signal provider and match the HDTV to it.

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