Meridian Lossless Packing, a lossless compression algorithm used in the DVD-Audio specification to increase the playing time. MLP offers a compression of between 2 and 3 to 1 depending on the audio content. The result is a playing time for multi-channel audio at the highest quality levels (96kHz and 24 bits) of well over 74 minutes using MLP.
Meridian Lossless Packing, a lossless compression method developed by Meridian Audio Ltd. and used for DVD audio.
Meridian Lossless Packing. Encoding format that is able to completely reconstruct the original signal at the receiving end. No information is lost or discarded, regardless of how trivial it might be. Used to encode six channels of high-resolution audio on DVD-A.
A lossless compression technique (no data is lost during compression). It is used for compressing DVD-Audio files.
Meridian Lossless Packing. A lossless compression technique (used by DVD-Audio) that removes redundancy from PCM audio signals to achieve a compression ratio of about 2:1 while allowing the signal to be perfectly recreated by the MLP decoder.
See Meridian Lossless Packing.
A lossless compression technique (used on DVD-Audio discs) that removes redundancy from PCM audio signals. MLP achieves a compression ratio of about 2:1 while allowing the signal to be perfectly re-created by an MLP decoder.
Multi-layer protocol for data (in H.221). MLP data and audio can only be placed in the first 64Kb/s channels of a connection. T.120 must use the MLP or HMLP channel.
Meridian Lossless Packing. This is a data compression technique designed specifically for high quality (96kHz/24bit) sonic data. MLP differs from other data compression techniques in that no significant data is thrown away, thereby claiming the "Lossless" moniker. MLP is also a standard for the 96kHz/24bit portion of the new DVD-audio disc, and will be licensed by Dolby Labs.
Meridian Lossless Packing. A lossless compression method for DVD-Audio (roughly 2:1) that removes redundancy from pulse-code modulation (PCM) audio signals. An MLP decoder can then perfectly re-create the signal.