To provide with a frame, as a picture.
A kind of open case or structure made for admitting, inclosing, or supporting things, as that which incloses or contains a window, door, picture, etc.; that on which anything is held or stretched
One of the still pictures that make up a video.
A frame is an individual image from television, film or video. Television sends images at 30 frames-per-second (fps), while film (movies) used 24 fps. Videoconferencing systems typically send between 8 and 30 fps., depending on the transmission bandwidth offered.
1. a single image in video or film. PAL and SECAM use 25 frames per second to create the image and simulate motion, whereas NTSC uses 30 frames per second (fps); 2. a group of data bits organized according to a specified format. Considered a logical entity with control information for use in bit-oriented protocols. 3. The result of a complete scanning of one image. In motion video, the image is scanned repeatedly, making a series of frames. Typical video frames comprise two interlaced field of either 525 lines (NTSC) or 625 lines (PAL/SECAM), and running either at 30 frames per second (fps) or 25 fps. Motion picture film runs at 24 fps.
A complete picture generated by a camera/monitor system. The frame consists of two fields of information each being produced at a rate of 60 fields per second
A single image from a DV clip.
(1) In graphics and desktop publishing, an area in which text or graphics can appear. (2) In HTML, the dividing of a browser display into separate components, each of which represents a different web page. (3) In video/animation, a single image in a sequence of images.
The combination of two interlaced fields. The frame frequency is half the field frequency.
Information group containing data bytes along with other information such as sync, address, and parity bytes for error correction and detection.
(1) A complete television picture that is composed of two scanned fields, one of the even lines and one of the odd lines. In the NTSC system, a frame has 525 horizontal lines and is scanned in 1/30th of a second. See NTSC. (2) A border around a window.
An individual image in a video file.
A single still image in a sequence of images which, when displayed in rapid succession, creates the illusion of motion the more frames per second (FPS), the smoother the motion appears.
To produce a PAL-image you need 25 frames.
The outer borders of a picture, or its ratio of the height to width. The individual image on a roll of film. Also, to compose a picture.
For audio, a frame consists of interleaved audio samples (one sample per channel) that are output during one quantized time unit. For video, a frame consists of an entire picture.
One complete video picture or image. Normally composed of two interlaced fields. In Europe 25 frames per second is used to give an illusion of continuous movement. In North America it is 30 frames per second.
Adjusting the position of the camera in order to contain the image within the boundaries of the viewfinder.
A complete video image, consisting of two fields. Each NTSC frame is made up of 525 scan lines, half of which are allocated to each field. For full motion video, frames are transmitted at the rate of 30 per second. The European PAL standard dictates frames of 625 scan lines sent at the rate of 25 per second. The SECAM standard also requires 625-line frames.
1. The area of an image. 2. A single image in a roll of film.
One picture on a roll of film.
Individual picture in a filmstrip or motion picture.
Each individual photographic image making up the film. Also refers to the area of the picture seen on the screen.
The combination of two interlaced fields, 25 frames are created every second.
One complete video picture. A frame contains two video fields, scanned at the NTSC rate of approximately 30 fps or the PAL rate of 25 fps.
The collection of lines of spatial information in a video signal. In interlaced video, a frame comprises two alternately sampled fields, each representing different instances in time. In progressive video, a frame comprises lines representing the same instance in time.
Variable length information unit that contains packets. Also refers to a transmission frame, a fixed-length unit that carries bits across a physical link. A transmission frame is a framed transport component. DSL technologies use frames. Also refers to a frame of video, one image in a video sequence
something made to enclose a picture or a mirror; enclose in a frame, as of a picture.
The complete television picture, consisting of two interlaced fields (see inter-laced video).
A single image. General refers to the final animated image of both a background and a cel on top.
When referring to video, the information (or time) required, for one complete picture to be viewed. In North America, there are several video frame rate standards: 30 frames per second (fps), 29.97 fps. Film has a frame rate of 24 fps. CD-Audio stores information in frames as well. There are 75 frames per second on audio CDs. However, the CD frames and video frames are not related.
In interfaced video, a frame is one complete picture. A video frame is made up of two fields, or two sets of interlaced lines. In film, a frame is one still picture of a series that make up a motion picture.
A screen of pixels. Analogous to a cell of motion picture film or to the paired fields of a frame of broadcast video. A rapid succession of frames imparts the illusion of motion, or should. The frame rates of film and broadcast video are 24 FPS to 30 FPS.
In the world of film and photography, this refers to one of the many individual images that comprise a roll of exposed film. In the digital world it refers to one of the many discrete still images that comprise a digital video or animation file.
A single image from a video. Usually lasting 1/30th of a second. For some television systems (US NTSC, RS-170) a frame is constructed from two interleaved 'fields' - each containing half the information.
Single video or animation image or two video fields; a single film image. There are 30 frames in one second of NTSC video.
a single individual picture captured by the camera on the film
A single video picture - lasting 1/25sec (1/30sec on the American NTSC television system). Made up of two fields.
A single image taken from a movie.
One complete picture in video or film.
A single image on the strip of film. When a series of frames is projected onto a screen in quick succession, the spectator sees an illusory movement.
1. Image seen in AW graphics window 2. One step in animate command animation
One still image in a moving picture. In video it is two fields of interlaced video. In film it is a single piece of celluloid.
A single film or video image.
Either one image in a video stream or one section of an audio stream.
A complete TV picture, comprising two fields. The U.S. transmission standard calls for 30 frames transmitted per second.
On video, the scanning of two fields (alternating every 1/60 second); on film, a single piece of celluloid on a filmstrip.
also referred to as a sector or block. It contains sync, header, user data, error detection and correction, and control information. For CD-ROM, a block is 1/75 of a second in length and contains 2352 bytes. In video, it is 1/30 of a second (NTSC Standard).
Referred to in video editing where there are 25 frames per second.
An individual unit of movie film. The American standard film speed is 24 frames per second; there are 16 frames per foot of 35mm film.
A feature in HTML that allows the programmer to display more than one page on a single screen. Each page acts independently. A single image within an animated graphic. Also referred to as a "cell". One animated graphic consists of two or more separate images displayed sequentially, much like a cartoon.
A single graphic within a series. Frames are displayed sequentially to create animation (i.e., the appearance of movement).
1. In motion pictures, one of the successive pictures on the film strip. 2. A single traversal of the scanning electronic beam of all the lines in the picture, composing the image.
a section of a frameset. Like a cell in a table, it may contain any form of web data, such as HTML, pictures, links, tables, etc., and it can expand or contract to accommodate that content.
A complete picture consisting of horizontal and vertical lines.
a single incrimate or picture on the Flash timeline. Animation happens when large numbers of these are displayed in fast succession. In Hollywood movies this is when a series of photographs are projected on a screen at a rate of 24 frames per second.
(1) (n.) Obsolete term for window.(2) (n.) In video, the time interval of a video signal that contains exactly one complete picture, with all its associated sync elements.(3) (n.) In motion video, a single image (1/25th or 1/30th of a second). (4) (n.) A unit of transmission (that is, a transmitted data packet). When the Internet protocol (IP) passes the data-link layer a datagram and the data-link layer adds a header and trailer to the data package, the whole package is called a frame.
A single image on a motion picture film or a television picture formed two interlaced fields. One complete video scanning cycle, one complete SMPTE time code word.
One complete picture consisting of two fields of interlaced scanning lines.
One complete TV picture.
(See also Field). Refers to a composition of lines that make one TV frame. In CCIR/PAL TV system one frame is composed of 625 lines, while in EIA/NTSC TV system of 525 lines. There are 25 frames/second in the CCIR/PAL and 30 in the EIA/NTSC TV system.
A single photographic image imprinted on a length of film; also the perimeter of an image as seen when projected on a screen (a filmmaker sees the frame as the boundaries of his camera's view-finder). Freeze Frame A single frame repeated for an extended time, consequently looking like a still photograph. Franchised Agent: A talent agent approved by AFTRA or SAG to solicit and negotiate employment for their members.
Video is much like an old high school film projector--it's composed of individual still pictures, or frames, that show motion when strung together with a high enough frame rate. The frame rate for the highest MiniDV setting (SP) is 30 frames per second (fps).
One complete picture is called a frame, and it contains 525 lines (NTSC) or 625 lines (PAL).
A single shoot on a roll of film is called a frame.
A single image on the strip of film. When a series of frames is projected onto a screen in quick succession, an illusion of movement is created by the spectator.
The piece of a video signal containing the spatial detail of one complete image; the entire set of scan lines. In an interlaced system, a frame contains two fields.
A frame is one complete image in a sequence of images. In video, the frame captures and displays all pixels and lines of an image. In a progressive-scanning format, there is no decomposition into fields. In an interlaced-scanning format, the frame consists of odd and even line fields, captured or displayed at different times, which in combination contain all pixels and lines of an image. The frame rate of a progressive scan format is twice that of an interlace scan format.
Individual picture image which eventually appears on a print OR in video: A complete television picture made up of two fields, produced at the rate of 29.97 Hz (color NTSC), or 30 Hz (black & white NTSC).
One full screen of video. In broadcast television, each frame is made of two interlaced fields. The first field contains all the odd-numbered lines and the second field contains all even-numbered lines.
One complete video image, containing two fields. There are 30 frames in one second of NTSC video and 25 frames in one second of PAL video.
The section of film that is exposed for an individual picture. On standard film, each frame is sectioned off with strips of plastic untreated by emulsion.
One complete video picture. A frame contains two video fields, scanned at the NTSC rate of 30 frames per second or the PAL rate of 25 frames per second.
The window for print or electronic media images. As a verb, “to frame” means the process whereby the frame's boundaries are decided and images are arranged within the frame's boundaries.
(1) - A variable length unit of data sent across a network. It can contain addressing as well as error-detection/correction information. (2) - A single picture within a video sequence.
A complete television picture made up of two fields, pro- duced at the rate of approximately 29.97 Hz (color), or 30Hz (black & white).
In NTSC standard video (USA) one frame is 720 x 486 pixels. Displayed as two 1/60 second fields.
A single complete picture in a film recording or video.
A frame is a complete video image. In the 2:1 interlaced scanning format of the RS-170 and CCIR formats, a frame is made up of two separate fields of 262.5 or 312.5 lines interlaced at 60 or 50 Hz to form a complete frame, which appears at 30 or 25 Hz. In video cameras with a progressive scan, each frame is scanned line-by-line and not interlaced; most are also displayed at 30 and 25 Hz.
Well, about everything in KWord is a frame. Text is always in a text frame. Pictures are in picture frames. Parts are in part frames. A frame is basically just a rectangle that can contain something and often can be moved, resized, deleted etc.
A complete picture (525 scan lines). The frame consists of two fields of video information.
In broadcast television, a single screen-sized image that can be displayed in sequence with other slightly different images to animate drawings. For NTSC video, a video frame consists of two interlaced fields of 525 lines; NTSC video runs at 30 frames per second. For PAL or SECAM video, a video frame consists of two interlaced fields of 625 lines; PAL and SECAM video runs at 25 frames per second.
One unit of data in a track. For example, one image in a video track.
The area of film exposed to light during one exposure.
Contains a representation of an image sector displayed on the McIDAS-X Image Window. Users can define the number and size of frames; the default is four frames that are 480 lines by 640 elements.
The basic unit of SMPTE time code, corresponding to one frame of a film or video image. Depending on the format used, SMPTE time can be defined with 24, 25, 30, or 29.97 frames per second. See SMPTE time code.
Noun: One single picture on a piece of motion picture film. Noun: The boundaries of the screen image. Verb: To compose a shot to include, exclude, or emphasize certain elements.
1/30 of a second of NTSC video. Each frame is composed of two fields.
One complete screen in a video image. A single frame is related to a single picture or a single photograph. By combining multiple frames in rapid succession, the illusion of motion is created. In the movies, 24 frames pass by every second. On television, there are 30 frames displayed each second.
In an animation, one of the individual images displayed in sequence with others to create the illusion of movement.
Television: A set of scanlines in video to make a complete picture. If the video is interlaced the frame consists of both of the interlaced fields (half frames). If the video is progressive the the frame is made up of one continuous scan from top to bottom. The number of scanlines vary in a frame depending on the TV system used. PAL50 uses 625 scan lines, NTSC60 (US) 525. Video Encoding: A frame is one picture but depending on the encoding scheme it may not be a complete picture (I-Frame) but dependent on frames before or after the current frame (P-Frame, B-Frame).
A single image or picture. A single complete vertical scan of the cathode ray tube (CRT).
Frames are the still pictures that go together to make a moving picture. There are about 30 frames shown each second.
The basic unit of a moving picture. In PAL format a frame contains 625 lines; in NTSC format a frame contains 525 lines
In video, one complete image on a TV screen that has been formed by progressive or interlaced scan lines. See also Progressive scan; Interlaced scan.
A single, complete picture in a video or film. A video frame is made up of two interlaced fields of either 525 lines (NTSC) or 625 lines (PAL). Full-motion video for NTSC runs at 30 frames per second (fps); for PAL, 25 fps. Film runs at 24 fps.
A single, complete picture in a video or film recording. A video frame consists of two interlaced fields of either 525 lines (NTSC) or 625 lines (PAL and SECAM), running at 30 frames per second (NTSC) or 25 frames per second (PAL and SECAM). Movie theater films run at 24 frames per second.
In video it is one still picture with a duration or dwell time of 1/30th of a second made up of 525 horizontal lines. A frame is made from two fields each having 262 &Mac189; horizontal lines which are interlaced. The video frame is similar to one still picture of a motion picture film.
One complete video image, or 2 video fields. There are 30 frames in one second of NTSC video. Also a single film image.
A single image in a video, much like a still photograph.
Comprises two interlaced fields producing a complete screen image.
A frame consists of 2 interlaces fields. 25 Frames are created every second
As it relates to a video image on a television screen, a frame is comprised of all of the horizontal and vertical pixels (lines) at one time. A complete picture is known as a frame. (See Interlaced Scan, Progressive Scan)
Individual still image of a film or video, or the rectangle within which the image is composed or captured.
A single picture taken from an animation or video.
The term frame comes from movie film. A frame is one complete picture within the reel of film. Many frames are shown every second to produce the effect of motion.
An individual picture image which eventually appears on a print.
The result of a complete scanning of one image. In television, the odd field (all the odd lines of the frame) and the even field (all the even lines of the frame) make up the frame. In motion video, the image is scanned repeatedly, making a series of frames.
The individual pictures that comprise a video. They are played back so fast that the images appear as continuous motion.
One complete film or video picture, each frame of video contains two fields. Moving images need at least 18 frames per second to appear as full-motion and 24 fps to allow for sync sound. NTSC video plays at 29.97fps and PAL video at 25fps.
is the basic unit of a moving picture. A frame contains 625 lines (PAL) or 525 lines (NTSC) Gamma correction: is a correction built into the surveillance camera to adjust for the brightness characteristic of the monitor. The gamma value ranges from 0.6 to 1.0
1) One complete image. In NTSC video a frame is composed of two fields equaling one 30th of a second. 2) The viewable area or composition of an image.
1. A single image in a roll f film. 2. The edges of an image.
a series of pictures, each displayed for only a fraction of a second
A single still image of video. Showing frames in succession gives the illusion of movement.
The final piece of any picture. Cut from lengths of wood or aluminium, this is what holds all the bits and pieces together.
See Field vs. Frame.
A complete video image consisting of 2 fields. Also used to describe the total visible area of a video image.
In video, conceptually the same as one frame of film, except that a video frame is digital. In NTSC, 30 frames comprise a second of video. In PAL, 25 frames comprise a second. In both standards, two fields comprise a frame. Note that in film, 24 frames comprise a second.
A scanned image or a special image designed using an image-manipulation application (e.g., ADOBE PHOTOSHOP Software) that looks like a picture frame.
(1) One complete video image consisting of two fields. A standard NTSC frame has 525 scan lines, with half the lines allocated to each field. (2) One complete cycle of events in time-division multiplexing.
The edges of the screen image.
This refers to a full TV picture. The PAL signal transmits 25 full frames per second.
An invisible box that provides a frame of reference for objects in a scene. Objects can be placed in a scene by specifying their spatial relationship to a relevant reference frame. Visual objects take their positions and orientations from frames. In a movie or animation, a single image.
The total area of the picture which is scanned while the picture signal is not blanked.
Maya almanacs consist of one or a series of frames. In standard almanacs, a frame contains a hieroglyphic caption (generally consisting of four glyph blocks that are read in pairs from left to right and top to bottom); a black followed by a red (or outlined) bar-and-dot number; and a picture. Frames in circular and crossover almanacs are associated with multiple bar-and-dot numbers (distance number and coefficient pairs).
A Television frame is made of two interlaced fields. A film frame is a complete image representing an interval of time representing the inverse of the film speed [e.g. if shooting at 24fps, then each frame is 1/24th of a second].
The individual picture image on a strip of motion picture film.
In animation, a frame is a single graphic image in a sequence of graphic images.
A frame is an outer border, usually made of wood, wood composite, resin or metal, which encloses and binds together a picture in its mat, often under glass. A particular style of frame is called a frame moulding. Wire for hanging the picture on the wall is attached to the stable material of the frame. Thus, the frame serves several important functions. It enhances the appearance of the artwork, provides a support for attaching it to the wall or other display surface, and also helps protect it, should it be dropped or should dust or other pollutants accumulate on the surface.
A complete, individual picture in a movie film. In a video signal, a frame contains all of the picture's scanning lines. The frame rate of a progressive-scan format is twice that of an interlaced-scan format.
One single still image among the many that make up a movie.
A complete picture or snapshot of video appearing as a still image. Frames occur approximately 30 times per second. When successive frames are played back at this rate the still images are not seen as still images, but rather blend together creating the illusion of motion.
Full screen or frame of video made up of two fields. Thirty frames is one second of video.
A frame is a single graphic image in a sequence of graphic images, which with fast intervals (at least 12 frames per second) turns into a seamless animation.
One complete still image of video media. Video media is made up of a series of frames. Each video frame has two interlaced fields.
A whole video image; is composed of two interlaced fields. A CCD chip produces 30 frames per second at NTSC system and 25 frames at PAL.
A single image from a video clip.
A full frame of video is the combination of two image fields interlaced together. A frame is one basic screen capture taken by a camera. 30 frames are displayed in one second of real-time video for NTSC format. PAL format is phased at a rate of 25 frames per second for real-time.
The rectangle that you see when you look through the viewfinder, used for viewing and composing the subject; or one picture's worth of film; or that thing you put your prints in.
An individual picture on the film. Each frame is exposed for 1/48th of a second. The camera shutter is then closed for 1/48th of a second while the film is pulled down to the next film frame, which is then exposed for 1/48th of a second. It is the rapid projection of succeeding frames, in which the position of the elements in the picture changes slightly from frame to frame, which gives the audience the illusion of motion.
Nearly everything in KWord is in a frame. Text is always in a text frame. Pictures are in picture frames. Parts are in part frames. A frame is basically just a rectangle that can contain some part of your document. Frames can be moved, resized, deleted etc.
One image moved from a CCD in a full parallel shift.
One of many sequential images that make up video.
(1.) In a high-level data link control (HDLC), the sequence of contiguous bits bracketed by and including opening and closing flag (01111110) sequences. (2.) A set of consecutive digit time slots in which the position of each digit time slot can be identified by reference to a frame alignment signal. (3.) In an interlaced video monitor, a frame consists of two fields, called "even" and "odd", each of which is one sixtieth of a second in duration. (4.) In block-multiplexer-channel-adapter and ESCON transmissions, the block of data that is transferred between the S/370 and the workstation in one CCW. (5.) A block of information corresponding to the FDDI protocol which is transmitted between two or more stations on a ring. An FDDI frame is similar to a packet.
A complete video picture made up of two interlaced fields, or a single image from a film.
A single complete graphic image that is displayed chronologically with other complete graphic images. A single frame makes up a static image, while a series of frames make up an animation.
a single picture in a computerized "movie"/digital video.
A frame can be thought of as simply one image or picture out of a series of images. Typically, the term frame is used in conjunction with animation or video transmission and is expressed as numeric expression or frame per second (fps).
One image in a sequence of motion in a video, movie, or animation file.
In video, a single, complete picture displayed on a TV screen. A video frame consists of two interlaced fields of 525 lines (the NTSC standard), being transmitted at the rate of 30 frames per second. In videoconferencing, a variable number of frames, usually between 8 and 30, are sent, depending upon the amount of bandwidth available. Motion in video up to around 12 frames per second looks jerky.