MPEG4 AVC/H.264 used to improve video quality on latest Cyber-shot point-and-shoot.
Just come into some money? Thinking that you might like to buy something that makes a lot of noise for about £4,000? Great news, Denon has a new AV receiver
Adaptec's GameBridgeTV is unique in letting you connect game consoles to a PC, but its DVR performance is inconsistent.
High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC), also known as H.265, promises twice the compression possible with Blu-ray’s best video compression methods. But how does it work, and is it enough to get us better-looking 4K content?
Plenty of patents are involved in HEVC, the leading technology contender for compressing 4K video. Several big names still haven't signed up for an effort to ease licensing.
The new HEVC standard can squeeze 3,840x2,160 pixels at 50 frames per second into a radio-frequency broadcast. Not many have the high-end electronics needed to watch, though.
Among several other enhancements, this successor to the 645D is the first in the category to capture video as well as 51-megapixel stills.
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For videographers shooting high-resolution video, the Taiwanese flash-card maker has two new choices with faster write speeds and capacities up to 128GB.
With easy-to-use controls, a nice tilting LCD, and pleasing photo quality, the affordable 34x zoom Nikon Coolpix L830 is a solid pick.
A new study has indicated that High Efficiency Video Coding has significant improvements over H.264 in ultra high-definition video.