1,005 views | NTSC, PAL | Print
Yes!!! There are some ways you can use to convert from PAL to NTSC or vice versa.
1. The easiest way is buy a region free DVD player, many modern DVD players will play and convert both NTSC and PAL DVDs and will also play DVDs that may have specific regional encoding, helping to avoid the regional problems created by the different formats and specifications....
7,714 views | NTSC, PAL, SECAM | Print
There are 3 main analog video standards in use around the world.
PAL (Phase Alternating Line)
NTSC (National Television System Committee)
SECAM (SÃ©quentiel Couleur Ã MÃ©moireâ€”Sequential Color with Memory)...
5,795 views | NTSC | Print
The NTSC 3.58 is pure US and Japan TV system. NTSC 4.43 is used on PAL video recorders which can play NTSC on PAL and allow reproduction of American video tape on PAL TV. NTSC 4.43 is also known as NTSC-J. It is a “PAL-type” NTSC in that it uses the same sub-carrier color frequency as PAL (in comparison to o NTSC-J (4.43) is used only in Japan. NTSC-M (3.58) is used elsewhere in other NTSC countries.
NTSC-J looks slightly better than ordinary NTSC because it has a better signal/noise ratio ordinary NTSC which uses 3.58 MHz as its subcarrier)....
2,836 views | NTSC | Print
NTSC 4.43 is also known as NTSC-J. NTSC 4.43 is a pseudo color system which transmits NTSC encoding (525/29.97) in a color subcarrier of 4.43 MHz instead of 3.58 MHz. The resulting output is only viewable by TVs which support the resulting pseudo-system (usually multi-standard TVs). Using a native NTSC TV to decode the signal yields no color. The format is apparently limited to few early laserdisc players and some game consoles sold in markets where the PAL system is used.
The NTSC 4.43 system, while not a broadcast format, appears most often as a playback function of PAL cassette format VCRs, beginning with the Sony 3/4″ U-Matic format and then following onto Betamax and VHS format machines. As Hollywood has the claim of providing the most cassette software (movies and television series) for VCRs for the world's viewers, and as not all cassette releases were made available in PAL formats, a means of playing NTSC format cassettes was highly desired....
1,405 views | NTSC | Print
The NTSC system specifies 525 individual horizontal scan lines for each image. Here's how it works:
1. The scanning beam scanning every other horizontal line, from the top of the image to the bottom, which equals one field.
2. The beam completes one line at 15,734.27 Hz. That's 15,734.27 cycles per second! This is the horizontal scan rate.
3. The beam shuts off at the end of the first field.
4. Back at the top, the beam fills in the other half of the lines- the even numbered lines.
5. Two fields are scanned for every frame.
6. The two fields are displayed in immediate succession, creating the appearance of a single 525-line frame.
7. The beam scans all the lines in a frame at 59.94 Hz. This is a vertical scan rate of almost 60 cycles per second. This rate was chosen because it is compatible with the alternating current (AC) electricity supply of 60 cycles per second found in those regions where NTSC is used.
8. Color, for NTSC video, is carried at 3.58 MHz.
9. Sound, for NTSC video, is carried at 4.5 MHz....
1,494 views | NTSC | Print
The following countries use the NTSC system for television broadcasting.