Category: NTSC PAL
Tags: NTSC PAL
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....
Multisystem PAL support makes reference to the manufactured PAL television receivers that can decode all PAL systems except, in some cases, PAL-M and PAL-N. Many of them can also receive Eastern European and Middle Eastern SECAM, though rarely French broadcast SECAM.
They will correctly display plain CVBS or S-video SECAM signals. Many can also accept baseband NTSC-M, such as from a VCR or game console, though not usually broadcast NTSC. Many sets also support NTSC with a 4.43 MHz subcarrier....
PAL-60 is NTSC with the chroma part converted to PAL (both encoding and subcarrier frequency, 4.43 MHz). PAL-60 or “pseudo PAL” standing for 60 Hz, instead of 50 Hz. The PAL colour system, either baseband or with any RF system, with the normal 4.43 MHz subcarrier unlike PAL-M, can also be applied to an NTSC-like 525-line (480i) picture to form what is often known as “PAL-60”, sometimes “PAL-60/525” or “Pseudo PAL”.
This non-standard signal is a cheap method used in European domestic VCRs and DVD players for playback of NTSC material on PAL televisions. It’s not identical to PAL-M and incompatible with it, because the colour subcarrier is at a different frequency; it’ll therefore display in monochrome on PAL-M and NTSC television sets....
There are 3 main analog video standards in use around the world.
PAL (Phase Alternating Line)
NTSC (National Television System Committee)
SECAM (Séquentiel couleur à mémoire – Sequential Color with Memory)...
The PAL system specifies 625 individual horizontal scan lines. 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 15,625Hz. That's 15,625 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. PAL has a field rate of fifty fields per second.
7. The two fields are displayed in immediate succession, creating the appearance of a single 625-line frame.
8. PAL can complete 25 frames per second to provide compatibility with the European electrical supply frequency (50Hz).
9. Color, for PAL video, is carried at 4.43 MHz.
10. Sound for PAL video varies with the version used....
The following countries use the P A L system for television broadcasting.
PAL B, G, D, K or I...
There are five varieties of PAL:
1. PAL B/G/D/K/I
The majority of countries using PAL have television standards with 625 lines and 25 frames, differences concern the audio carrier frequency and channel bandwidths. Standards B/G are used in most of Western Europe, standard I in the UK, Ireland, Hong Kong and Macau, standards D/K in most of Eastern Europe and Standard D in mainland China....
Short for “Phase Alternating Line”, is a colour encoding system used in broadcast television systems in large parts of the world. The PAL TV standard was introduced in the early 1960’s in Europe. The term PAL may also be used to describe any video, including digital video, formatted for playback on a PAL TV.
This generally includes any Standard Definition (SD) video with a vertical Resolution of up to 576 Pixels and a horizontal resolution no greater than 720, which also has a Framerate of 25fps. PAL may also be called 625/50, in reference to the total number of lines (including lines not in the Active Area) and fieldrate....