The process, usually performed by video editing software, of removing interlacing from video originally intended for display on television monitors, in order to make it suitable for display on computer monitors.
Upconversion where the number of lines per frame and Frame Rate are preserved, but the interlace ratio is modified, usually from 2:1 to 1:1 Intermediate stage of standards conversion to alleviate the frame rate conversion.
This involves assembling pairs of interlaced fields into one progressive frame, 1/60th of a second in length and showing it at least twice to use up the same amount of time as two fields.
The process of converting an interlaced-scan video signal (where each frame is split into two sequential fields) to a progressive-scan signal (where each frame remains whole). De-interlacers are found in digital TVs and progressive-scan DVD players. More advanced de-interlacers include a feature called 3-2 pulldown processing. For TVs, de-interlacing is often referred to as "line-doubling" or "upconversion."
The process of combining pairs of interlaced fields of video into one progressive frame of video.
A feature that improves picture quality, producing a film-like richness. Sixty frames per second are shown as opposed to the standard 30 frames per second. (Also called "line doubling.") Carries a multichannel audio signal between digital or electronic devices, separating sound into speaker-specific signals.