Den offisielle Blu-ray/HD-DVD-tråden - Side 4

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  1. #61
    Intermediate Soundfre@k sin avatar
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    ...Men det er vel snart ingen igjen i Hollywood som støtter HD-DVD... Det er vel nesten siste krampetrekning. De har jo fått til 200GB i labratoriemiljø...

    Mvh

  2. #62
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    Sitat Opprinnelig postet av Soundfre@k
    ...Men det er vel snart ingen igjen i Hollywood som støtter HD-DVD... Det er vel nesten siste krampetrekning. De har jo fått til 200GB i labratoriemiljø...
    BluRay støttes av: Sony, Hewlett-Packard, Dell, Apple Computer, Vivendi Universal, Twentieth Century Fox, Walt Disney, Electronic Arts, Panasonic, Philips, Samsung, Sharp og Sun Microsystems.

    HD-DVD støttes av: Toshiba, NEC, Sanyo, Paramount Home Entertainment, Warner Home Video, Universal Studios Home Entertainment, HBO og New Line Cinema.

  3. #63
    Intermediate robertaas sin avatar
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    Sitat Opprinnelig postet av perarne
    BluRay støttes av: Sony, Hewlett-Packard, Dell, Apple Computer, Vivendi Universal, Twentieth Century Fox, Walt Disney, Electronic Arts, Panasonic, Philips, Samsung, Sharp og Sun Microsystems.
    Og Benq, Daewoo, Hitachi, LG, Mitsubishi, NTT, Pioneer, Thomson.

    HD-DVD støttes av: Toshiba, NEC, Sanyo, Paramount Home Entertainment, Warner Home Video, Universal Studios Home Entertainment, HBO og New Line Cinema.
    Sanyo har vært med i Blu-ray Association siden 29 april og planlegger å produsere komponenter for begge formater.

    Universal Studios har redusert antall titler de annonserte skulle ut på HD-DVD og Paramount har trukket alle sine lanseringsplaner for Blu-ray tilbake.

    Universal Music gikk over til Blu-ray i august.

  4. #64
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    Microsoft og Intel støtter HD DVD
    http://www.itavisen.no/showArticle.p...icleId=1307193

  5. #65
    Intermediate robertaas sin avatar
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    Sitat Opprinnelig postet av TEK
    Det er lurt å lese hva som er postet til tråden før man poster det samme en gang til....

  6. #66
    Expert RoKo sin avatar
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    Det virker jo som om hardware-produsentene støtter BluRay, mens fimselskapene i overveiende grad fortsatt vil ha HD-DVD.

    Kanskje det er så enkelt som at det er selve navnet de synes virker mer "forbrukervennlig"? "HD-DVD" skulle jo liksom si det meste...for alle.

    Jaja - time will tell!

  7. #67
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    http://www.theinquirer.net/?article=26531

    ganske underholdende om intel og m$ og hd-dvd

    -k

  8. #68
    Intermediate Esp1 sin avatar
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    Sitat Opprinnelig postet av knutinh
    http://www.theinquirer.net/?article=26531

    ganske underholdende om intel og m$ og hd-dvd
    Hm, det er fremdeles nesten total support for blu-ray i konsumentelektronikk-leieren...

    Man kna jo spekulere på om det er et forsøk fra wintel på å skremme aktørene til å samles om et felles format, på den andre siden så er det en del faktorer som veier i mot en slik konklusjon også. In any case; its a total mess.

  9. #69
    Intermediate robertaas sin avatar
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    At utspillet de har kommet med ikke er forpliktende i det hele tatt får meg heller til å tro at det er velplassert FUD som egentlig er rettet mot Playstation 3(med Blu-ray) rett før lansering av Xbox360 (kun med DVD).

  10. #70
    Expert Pogwaq sin avatar
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    Men ville det ikke da være litt rart at Intel støtter det? Uansett, hele greia virker utrolig merkelig.

  11. #71
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    Jeg synes ikke det er rart at Microsoft har klart å få Intel med på en uforpliktende uttalelse.

    Noe som er rart er at de har brukt argumenter mot Blu-ray som alle med litt kjennskap til formatene vet bare er tull.

  12. #72
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    Her er det en fin nettside som tar opp formatkrigen:

    http://www.engadget.com/entry/1234000623059130/

    Jeg personlig håpet at HD DVD skulle vinne, men nå kan det virke som krigen snart er over. Det er vel snart på tide å gratulere BluRay-supporterne.

  13. #73
    Expert RoKo sin avatar
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    Et klipp fra dagens Ultimate AV:

    "Blu-ray And HD DVD- Format War Heating Up
    By Shane Buettner

    Although the number of digital displays with full 1920x1080 resolution is proliferating madly, there's still the pesky fact that as of yet there isn't an established medium of packaged HD content for us to feed these displays. Most movie fans with shiny new HD displays are at the mercy of their cable or satellite providers' programming schedules, and watching standard definition DVDs on movie night.

    Toshiba's HD DVD format and Sony's Blu-ray Disc format are fighting it out for next generation optical disc supremacy, and lately the news from the format war front has been coming in faster than we can assimilate it, let alone print it.

    In August the Wall Street Journal reported that Paramount, Universal and Warner, HD DVD's committed Hollywood studios, were getting cold feet about the fledgling format and decided to shelve plans to support the planned 2005 holiday season launch. This launch was announced in January at CES 2005 and was to feature 90 titles and sub-$1k players in a pre-emptive strike timed to establish a foothold with consumers for HD DVD before Blu-ray could get product to market. This news was followed in early September by an official announcement from Toshiba delaying the 2005 product launch to 2006.

    Just when things looked particularly grim for HD DVD, Intel and Microsoft in late September dropped their previously neutral stance and announced that they had joined the HD DVD Promotion Group, and seemed to indicate that the two computer giants would build support only for HD DVD into their next generation products, including Microsoft's upcoming Vista operating system. The two companies seemed particularly enamored of HD DVD's guaranteed "Managed Copy" feature, which will enable Intel-powered Windows Media PCs to distribute HD DVD content throughout networked homes.

    I also considered the possibility that the Intel/Microsoft announcement, which seemed to intensify the format war, might actually increase chances for success of the on-again, off-again talks between the HD DVD and Blu-ray camps to unify the formats since it gave the HD DVD camp more bargaining power than it had after the launch delay.

    But just as quickly as the Intel/Microsoft announcement appeared to restore balance to the format war, Intel began backing off their bullish support for HD DVD. Only a week after the joint HD DVD announcement various reports had Intel saying it would consider supporting Blu-ray if it were convinced that users would be allowed to copy Blu-ray content to their computer hard drives so it could then be distributed throughout the home on private networks.

    Given the fact that Intel and Microsoft's announced support for HD DVD is not exclusive, the speed with which Intel started to backpedal begs the question as to whether the two companies are firmly committed to HD DVD or simply trying to force the Blu-ray camp into supporting the connectivity features they so strongly desire. Intel and Microsoft's vision is of a convergence-drive future in which their co-branded multimedia PCs will become the center of consumers' home electronics systems. And keep in mind that two of the biggest manufacturers of Intel-based Windows Media PCs figure to be Dell and HP, both of whom are entrenched in their support for Blu-ray.

    Before any of this could sink in, early October saw another bomb (or perhaps a series of them) dropped: Paramount Home Entertainment has jumped ship and will release its movies on Blu-ray. Although Paramount did not officially pull the plug on HD DVD, reports were swirling that that no studios will be supporting both formats by the time the next generation disc formats launch in the US next year, and that Warner was getting ready to announce support for both formats as a prelude to supporting only Blu-ray by launch time.

    Even if Warner doesn't announce Blu-ray support, as things stand now four of Hollywood's six major studios are committed to releasing movies in the Sony-backed format. While only Warner (for now) and Universal are still supporting HD DVD solely, Blu-ray has the support of Disney, Fox, and Columbia Tristar (which now also owns the MGM library) exclusively, as well as the joint support of Paramount.

    On the hardware front HD DVD's biggest supporters on the computer front are NEC, and Intel and Microsoft for what their support turns out to be worth. Blu-ray's supporters include Apple, HP, Dell, and Sun Microsystems to name but a few companies. On the consumer electronics side Toshiba and Sanyo are the biggest names aligned with HD DVD, while Blu-ray has broader support with Panasonic, Philips, Pioneer, and of course Sony in their corner.

    And then there's the PlayStation3 factor. Gaming consoles are dual-purpose devices that not only give gamers their fix, but also play DVDs. While Microsoft's upcoming Xbox360 will launch later this year with support for current-generation DVD, Sony's PlayStation3 will support Blu-ray and is launching in the Spring of 2006 with the promise of creating an immediate and sizable install base of Blu-ray disc players. Paramount stated up front that PS3 played a role in their rolling over to Blu-ray, and the gaming console figures heavily in Warner's reported vacillating as well.

    Only a single format will succeed spectacularly enough to give the studios the shot in the arm they need to cure sagging growth in DVD sales, and give the electronics manufacturers the killer app they need to drive consumers to buy new, more expensive players and recorders. No one wants to see two formats put in front of consumers because the confusion would likely keep them from adopting either format- other than early adopter types reading UAV, it's not clear that consumers particularly want either format, let alone both!

    This increases the likelihood that the studios will settle on one format or the other before any major launch occurs, making it the de facto format war winner. The news is changing by the minute, but right now Blu-ray is gaining momentum while HD DVD has delayed its launch and appears to be losing critical support in Hollywood."

  14. #74
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    Enda en spennende vending på formatkrigen. Nå vurderer HP å droppe BluRay fremfor HD-DVD.

    http://www.hardware.no/nyheter/cd_dv..._blu-ray/20229

  15. #75
    Intermediate Soundfre@k sin avatar
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    Vel hvis du leser så presser de på for å få endel forandringer i BD formatet. De hopper ikke av BD.

    Mvh

  16. #76
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    Hvis du leser mitt forrige innlegg litt mer grunndig, Soundfre@k, så ser du at jeg skriv at de vurderer å hoppe over til HD-DVD. Jeg har aldri skrevet at de gjør det, men bare at de vurderer det.

  17. #77
    Expert Pogwaq sin avatar
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    Hvorfor vil du ha HD-DVD fremfor Blu-Ray, perarne?

  18. #78
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    Pogwaq: For meg blir det nesten hipp som happ om det blir HD-DVD eller BluRay. Men jeg må innrømme at jeg holder en knapp på HD-DVD. Det er nok flere grunner til det, men hovedgrunnen er at jeg har fått mer og mer imot Sony generelt.

    Jeg har drevet mye med video/film-ting, og jeg mener at Sony driver en helt tåpelig strategi der. Det er greit at Sony-selskapet har lagt mye penger inn i interlace-teknologien, men jeg mener at progressiv video er mye vakrere. Strategien dems er å ikke ha et produkt som støtter opp under progressiv video. Rett og slett irreterende.

    Det er flere grunner til at jeg holder en knapp på HD-DVD, men dette er nok hovedgrunnen.

  19. #79
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    Sony utmerker seg ved å låse kunder i størst mulig grad (proprietære teknologier) og mange løsninger som fratar kunden rettigheter/muligheter.

    Bare synd at de er så flinke å lagre lekre bokser =)

    mvh
    Knut

  20. #80
    Intermediate OleM sin avatar
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    Da ser det ut som det skjer noe i BD leieren!

    Første plate er mastret. Mest bemerkelsesverdig er kanskje at den er komprimert i MPEG2.

    http://www.homecinemachoice.com/cgi-...ws.php?id=8418

    Sony has revealed that it's just finished mastering the first feature-length HD movie Blu-ray disc.


    Not surprisingly, the film chosen for this Blu-ray debut is taken from the catalogue of Sony Pictures Home Entertainment, and it is... Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle! Oh well - we guess while this might not be the best film in the world, its dynamic and colour-heavy content does at least present plenty of chances for showing off what Blu-ray can do.

    The film was mastered in MPEG 2 at 1920x1080 resolution, and the disc is apparently now on its way to hardware companies to be tested in players.

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