The technical description of S-video. The luminance signal, Y, and the chrominance signal, C, are carried on separate signal/ground pairs. Because the Y channel is carried separately, higher bandwidth is possible and color subcarrier crosstalk is eliminated.
The black/white and color video information sent down separate conductors. Format supported on SVHS recorders
Component video using separate luminance (Y) and chrominance (C) signals - S-VHS quality.
Luminance and Chrominance video signals. This two signals are carried by an S-video connection to create a complete image.
Acronym for luminance/chrominance.
Occasionally known as s-video, this video signal splits chrominance (c) and luminance (y) onto two separate signal wires for better composite video picture quality.
A video format found in Super-VHS video recorders. Luminance is marked with Y and is produced separate to the C, which stands for chrominance. Thus, an S-VHS output Y/C requires two coaxial cables for a perfect output.
Abbreviation for luminance/ chrominance, aka S-video signal. Color and detail signals are kept separate, thus preventing composite video artifacts. Cable uses four-pin connector. Used with S-VHS VCRs, DVD players, Hi-8, and DBS receivers.
Refers to the separate processing of the luminance (Y) and chrominance (C) video signals.
A method of sending video pictures in 2 separate parts down 2 separate cables. The component parts are Y (the Black and White portion) and C ( the color portion).
Luminance (Y) and chrominance (C); type of video signal transmission format that separates the color portion of the signal (chrominance) from the brightness portion of the signal (luminance) resulting in higher picture quality compared to composite video, which combines the two into a single signal.
Another term for S-Video (which carries luminance [Y] and chrominance [C] on separate channels).
Broadcast NTSC with separate color. Y = luma & C = chroma. A symbol for impedance.