the film-to-video conversion machine that introduces the 3/2 pulldown necessary to compensate for the differences in frame rates between film and video.
Device used to transfer movie film onto electronic media. The flying spot scanner is the most common variety of telecine. It has a single pixel scanner that scans over an illuminated film frame to record the proper number of pixels for the format being transferred to. !-- google_ad_client = "pub-6351068995715539"; google_alternate_color = "CCFFCC"; google_ad_width = 120; google_ad_height = 240; google_ad_format = "120x240_as"; google_ad_type = "text_image"; google_ad_channel ="3135690862"; google_color_border = "FFFFFF"; google_color_bg = "FFFFFF"; google_color_link = "336633"; google_color_url = "000000"; google_color_text = "000000";
device used to transfer photographic images into video, usually recorded onto videotape for electronic editing purposes. The process is known as film to tape transfer.
Device performing TV Analysis of motion picture films and occasionally diapositive (reversal) stills.
A machine that copies the images on the original camera negative to a videotape format, often including a window burn of the film edge code.
Method for transferring cine film or slides to video. The big problem here is synchronisation due to different frame rates. e.g. 15 fps home movie to 25 fps video.
The term "telecine" actually means converting a film frame rate of 24 frames per second (fps) to a video frame rate of 29.97 fps (NTSC) or 25 fps (PAL). Inverse Telecine means the opposite, or converting a video frame rate back to 24 fps film frame rate. Telecine is generally used to describe the equipment necessary to transfer films to video, such as a "Rank/Cintel Telecine".
The process (and the equipment) used to transfer film to video. The telecine machine performs 3:2 pulldown by projecting film frames in the proper sequence to be captured by a video camera.
Telecine is a term used to describe a device used to convert film to video. In advanced telecine machines, the movie film is digitally sampled and converted to video, frame by frame in real-time. Frame rate is the biggest problem encountered in film-to-video conversion. Movie film has a frame rate of 18, 24 or 30 fps (frames per second) contrasting with the 30 and 25 fps video frame rates of NTSC and PAL respectively. With NTSC, every fifth film frame is repeated when transferred to video. (See FLICKER)
A device that converts motion picture film images into video.
Also known as a scanner: a TV camera coupled to a film projector and used to convert film images into signals suitable for transmission on television.
A device for transforming an image from a film or slide to an electronic video signal.
A film-to-video conversion system that introduces the 3:2 pull down necessary to compensate for the differences in frame rates between film and video.
The film-to-video conversion system that adds frames to video to compensate for the differences in frame rates between film and video. UDP See definition for: User Datagram Protocol (UDP)
Device for transferring motion picture film to video tape.
A device for scanning motion picture film images and converting them to standard videotape.
Refers to equipment used for television reproduction of motion picture film or film slides.
Technique designed to transfer a film image to a video image in real time.
A device that creates video from motion picture film.
A machine that transfers film to video.
A device that transfers motion picture film to video. This sometimes involves changing the frame rate by inserting a 3:2 pulldown
Machine used to transfer film to tape in real time. Each frame of film is scanned and converted into the required video standard. Used in conjunction with a colour corrector to create the final look of the material.
A process that transfers film at 24 fps to a rate that is compatible with television playback standards. The process typically involves a conversion of the frame rate to 29.97 fps (for NTSC) and 25 fps (for PAL/SECAM) by using a sequence of whole frames and interfield frames.
The film-to-video conversion system that adds frames to video to compensate for the differences in frame rates between film and video. When converting 24 fps film to 30 fps NTSC video, an additional 6 frames per second are added.
Adding frames to a film so the 24 fps film rate more closely matches the 29.97 fps NTSC video speed. See Pulldown.
The process of transferring moving images from film to a video signal, including frame rate and color corrections. Also the equipment or facility used to do it.
Telecine (IPA pronunciation: ) is the process of transferring motion picture film into electronic form, or the machine used in this process. Telecine enables a motion picture, captured originally on film, to be viewed with standard video equipment, such as televisions, video cassette decks or computers. This allows producers and distributors working in film to release their products on video and allows producers to use video production equipment to complete their film projects.