The color component of the composite baseband video signal assembled from the I and Q portions. Phase angle of the signal represents hue and amplitude represents colour saturation.
Colour signal containing colour information such as hue and saturation. Also called C signal.
The high-frequency portion of the video signal which is obtained by quadrature amplitude modulation of a 3.56 MHz subcarrier by R-Y and B-Y.
The part of the video signal that contains color information
Technical name for the signal that carries the color information (red, green and blue) required to display a color image.
Also called the chroma, or C, signal. The high-frequency portion of the video signal (3.58MHz for NTSC, 4.43MHz for PAL) color subcarrier with quadrature modulation by I (R-Y) and Q (B-Y) color video signals. The amplitude of the C signal is saturation; the phase angle is hue. See also color subcarrier, hue, and saturation.
is that part of the video signal which contains the color information. In S-VHS, this signal is transmitted along a separate cable. In a composite video signal, the chrominance signal is multiplexed at a higher frequency and sent along the same cable.
The portion of a video signal that contains the color information.
The portion of the NTSC color television signal that contains the color information.
That portion of the NTSC color television signal which contains the color information.
That portion of the NTSC colour television signal which contains the colour information.
The Chrominance signal is the colour information broadcast to televisions in order to display the proper colours on the screen. The chrominance signal is created by adding a 3.579545 MHz sine wave to a monochrome television signal. The signal is ignored by monochrome television receivers, but is picked up and decoded by a colour set as part of the broadcast. The colours are shifted by degrees, and usually come in pairs to graph the full colour spectrum.