Document that defines the specification of the Video CD format
One of the 'colored books' from Philips and Sony defining the Video CD standard for up to 74 minutes of VHS- quality MPEG-1 video on one CD.
(See VIDEO CD)
Proprietary Philips/Sony specification (white cover) for VIDEO CD.
(Historical) A document setting out the strategy to be adopted by the UK Academic Community in its transition from interim standards ( Coloured Books) to ISO standards.
CD specification that describes the Video CD format.
The CD-I Bridge format specified in the White Book is a standard for entering CD-I data onto CD-ROM XA discs. A CD-I Bridge disc is a special type of CD-ROM XA disc that satisfies both CD-ROM XA and CD-I standards, allowing it to be played back in both types of players. It can be played back by personal computers, CD-I players, Electronic Books and other products equipped with compatible device drivers.
The document from Sony, Philips, and JVC, begun in 1993 that extended the Red Book compact disc format to include digital video in MPEG-1 format. Commonly called Video CD.
The White Book defines the VideoCD specification. First published in 1993.
The book that defines the specifications for Video CD.
The spec for Video CD, the White Book (not to be confused with the White album) was developed by JVC, Matsushita, Philips, and Sony. Video CD has never taken off as a major CD format.
The White Book, produced by JVC and Philips, used the sector structure of CD-ROM-XA to produce a Video-CD ("bridge disc,' or a hybrid CD derived from the Karaoke-CD concept). Video-CDs can be played in CD-ROM-XA and CD-I drives as well. Video-CD uses interleaved full-motion MPEG video. Another implementation of the White Book is the Kodak Photo-CD.
This is the fourth major extension to the audio CD standard. White Book is a very medium-specific format.
Video CD standard. X-Y-Z
The mystical bible from which all Agile practices derive. Similar to The Beatles's "White Album".
The White Book, which was released in 1987 by Sony, Philips, Matsushita, and JVC refers to a standard of compact disc that stores not only sound but also still pictures and motion video. These discs, most commonly found in Asia, are usually called "Video CDs" or "VCDs." In some ways, VCD can be thought of as the predecessor to SVCD and DVD.