Is a process that can be applied to a video source that can recreate the individual film frames if the source used what is referred to as telecine or 3-2 pulldown process to create the interlaced image. The inverse telecine can be perfect, but problems with DVD authoring and inherent problems with the color compression process can cause image artifacts.
The process that removes the frames that were added when 24-fps film was converted to 30-fps video. key frame A video frame containing all the data needed to construct an image without reference to previous frames. See also: delta frame loop To repeat a stream continuously.
The process of reversing 3:2 pulldown so to restore the original FILM frames of your footage (more..)
The process that removes the frames that were added when 24-fps film was converted to 30-fps video. key A piece of data that is required to unlock a packaged Windows Media file. This key is included in a separate license.
The process that removes the frames that were added when 24-fps film was converted to 30-fps video. Kbps See definition for: kilobits per second (Kbps)
The reverse of 3:2 pulldown, where the frames which were duplicated to create 60-fields/second video from 24-frames/second film source are removed. MPEG-2 video encoders usually apply an inverse telecine process to convert 60-fields/second video into 24-frames/second encoded video. The encoder adds information enabling the decoder to recreate the 60-fields/second display rate.
IVTC or Inverse Telecine is the process of converting 29.97fps interlaced video into a 23.97fps progressive video.
The process that intelligently removes the frames that were added when 24 fps film was converted to 30 fps video. ISO MPEG-4 video codec version 1.0 A type of codec based on the ISO MPEG-4 standard. It enables you to encode content produced by many consumer electronics devices, such as digital video cameras and cell phones.
Inverse telecine (IVTC) is when a codec takes a 29.97 frames per second interlaced NTSC video that has gone through the telecine process and reconstructs the original 24 frames per second progressive FILM video.