Sequential Couleur A Memoire (sequential colour with memory), the French colour TV system also adopted in Russia. The basis of operation is the sequential recording of primary colours in alternate lines. The image format is 4:3, 625 lines, 50 Hz and 6-MHz video bandwidth with a total 8 MHz of video channel width.
Sequential Couleur A'Memoire, a color television standard developed and used in France. It has 625 horizontal scan lines and 25 frames per second, just like PAL, the European standard. It is also used in Russia, Greece and other countries. See also NTSC and PAL.
Sequential Couleur avec Memoire an analogue video standard used in France, Eastern Europe and previous USSR countries. The frame rate is 25 frames per second (fps). SECAM scans the cathode ray tube (CRT) horizontally 625 times to form the video image. Other standards are PAL and NTSC
Similar to PAL at 25 FPS, the SECAM format is employed primarily in France, the Middle East, and Africa. It is only used for broadcasting. In countries employing the SECAM standard, PAL format cameras and decks are used.
SÉCAM (Séquentiel couleur avec mémoire, French for "sequential colour with memory") is an analog color television system first used in France. SÉCAM was invented by a team led by Henri de France and working at Thomson. It is historically the first European color television standard.
Colour television standard used in France, some parts of Eastern Europe, some parts of the Middle East, and some other countries. Uses 625 lines and 50Hz. (See the standards table). alternatives are PAL and NTSC.
Système Électronique pour Couleur avec Mémoire. Developed in France. First used in 1967. It is the broadcast standard for France, the former USSR, and various eastern European countries. Similar to PAL, but uses a different encoding process and displays 819 lines interlaced at 25 interlaced frames per second.
Refers to Systeme Electronique Couleur Avec Memoire. This standard is used in France, Russia, eastern European and some African countries. It uses an 819-line scan picture that offers better resolution than NTSC (525) or PAL (625). The three systems are not compatible.
Sequential Couleur avec Memoire is the television broadcast standard in France, the Middle East, and most of Eastern Europe. SECAM uses a similar timing and resolution to PAL, and is one of three main television standards throughout the world.
Acronym for Systeme En Couleur Avec Memoire. The television standard for color processing and broadcasting used in France, the majority of Eastern Europe and some countries in Africa. Not interchangeable with NTSC or PAL
Sequentiel Couleur avec Memoire (sequential color with memory); the color TV broadcast standard used in France and its former possessions and, in modified form, in the USSR and some Eastern European countries.
The video standard used in some European and surrounding countries. In countries using the SECAM standard, most video production is done using PAL and converted to SECAM prior to transmission. (See NTSC and PAL)
The French original, SEquential Couleur Avec Memoire means SEquential Color with Memory. A television broadcast standard used in France, several European/Mediterranean and African countries, and others. 625 lines displayed at 50 fields/second. Of these, about 576 lines contain picture information. See: PAL, NTSC, Television Systems.
"The current standard color system used in France, Eastern Europe (including Russia), most of French-speaking Africa, and several Middle Eastern countries. The system was developed in France. It has 625 horizontal lines. SECAM stands for Séquential Couleur à Mémoire." (AMIM)
Sequentiel Couleur a Memoire The analog color TV standard developed in France, also used in Eastern Europe, and parts of the Middle East and Africa. SECAM produces interlaced 625 line, 25 frames/s picture.
A color television system developed by the French and used in the former USSR. Secam operates with 625 lines per picture frame and 50 cycles per second. It is incompatible with the European PAL system or the U.S. NTSC system.
SÉquentiel Couleur À Mémoire. Colour television system, based on 625 scanning lines, 25 frames/second, 4:3 aspect ratio, but differing from PAL; used in France, some African countries and the countries of the former Soviet Union. serif The short strokes that mark the ends of the straight (and some of the curved) lines of a letter. Cf. sans serif. simulation fter translation and spotting, the subtitler or an editor reviews the film or program in a simulation session: a screening with the subtitles on the video screen just as they will appear on the final product. Modifications of text and timing can be made during the simulation.
Sequential Couleur Avec Memoire. A color television signaling standard with 625 scan lines and 25 interlaced frames/second. Used in France, the Newly Independent States (NIS) of the former Soviet Union, and parts of the Middle East. See PAL, NTSC.
Sequential Couleur Avec Memoire, sequential color with memory. A color television system with 625 lines per frame (used to be 819) and 50 fields per second developed by France and the former U.S.S.R. Color difference information is transmitted sequentially on alternate lines as an FM signal.
Sequential Couleur A Memoire (sequential memory recreation of colors)- television standard used among others in France, former USSR republics, Czech Republic, Slovakia and Japan. Like PAL, the number of lines is 625, the frame rate is 25 frames. Higher resolution than NTSC.
Acronym for Séquentiel à mémoire or Système Électronique Couleur avec Mémoire (sequential color with memory). This refers to the color television system developed in France, and used in certain other countries, using an interlaced 625-line 25-frames per second picture. Analog video standard format that displays 625 lines at 50 Hz using a color video-encoding system. SECAM is used in France, Eastern Europe, and Russia.
A third standard for lines of information per frame for color broadcasting, with the first two being NTSC and PAL. The SECAM (Sequential Couleur Avec Memoire or Sequential Color with Memory) standard was introduced in the early 1960's and implemented in France. SECAM uses the same bandwidth as PAL but transmits the color information sequentially. SECAM runs at 625 lines per frame.
Sequential Color with Memory. The video color standard developed in France and subsequently adopted by the U.S.S.R. and its satellite states and in some parts of the Middle East and North Africa. It involves sending the three primary color signals sequentially rather than nearly simultaneously (as in NTSC and PAL systems). (7/96)
Defines the encoding of colour video signals used mainly in France and Eastern Europe e.g. Russia, Hungary etc. Very similar in structure to the PAL system but uses different chroma modulation technique.
(Systeme Electronique Pour Colour Avec Memorie) the color television system developed in France, and used there and in most of the former communist-block countries and a few other areas including parts of Africa.
The Sequential Couleur Avec Memoire (SECAM) color television standard was introduced in the early 1960's and implemented in France and Russia. SECAM uses the same bandwidth as PAL but transmits the colour information sequentially. It has 625 horizontal scan lines and 25 frames per second.
Sèquentiel Coleur Á Mèmoire (Sequential Color and Memory). This is the television standard for France, Poland, and some other Eastern European countries. For the purposes of classic video games, this may be considered the same as PAL, as PAL games will work on SECAM TV's, and there were no games specifically written to a SECAM standard.
Sequential Couleur avec Mémoire The television broadcast standard in France, the Middle East, and most of Eastern Europe, SECAM broadcasts 819 lines of resolution per second. SECAM is one of three main television standards throughout the world.
Sequential Couleur A'Memorie, a color television system used in France, Russia and other countries that do not use either the NTSC or PAL system. It has 625 horizontal scan lines and 25 frames per second.
Séquential Couleur Avec Mémoire. A composite color standard similar to PAL but currently used only in France and a few other countries. PAL video can be transcoded to SECAM by either the player or the transmitter.
A video output format of some video tape and disk players (used primarily in France). SECAM (Sequential Couleur á Mémoire) signals are similar in resolution and frequency to PAL signals. The primary difference between the two standards is in the way color information is encoded.
Sequential Coleur Au Memoir. A television format used in France, Russia, and much of eastern Europe. It has 625 scanlines and plays at 25 frames per second. SECAM is a TV broadcast method typically produced with PAL video equipment.
A TV system used in France and the former French colonies, as well as in parts of the Middle East. Russia and the former Soviet-allied countries used a modified form of SECAM. There are two versions of SECAM: SECAM vertical and SECAM horizontal.
Sequential Couleur avec Memoire is the television broadcast signal used in France, the former Soviet Union and other countries. SECAM is one of three main TV broadcast signals in the world and, like PAL, it scans the CRT of a television 625 times.