DVD Video Recording, or DVD VR format, is a DVD recording format that enables you to produce a DVD movie that can be edited directly to the disc (without needing to import the video content back to your computer). DVD VR formats allow you to add new video, change menus, add chapters, split clip, remove video segments and more. DVD VR technologies are mainly available on high-end home DVD recorders.
DVD VR formats:
DVD+VR (for use with DVD+RW disks)
DVD-VR (for use with DVD-RAM and DVD-RW disks)
A video format for displaying full-length digital movies. A number of manufacturers are just beginning to sell DVD-Video players, which attach to a television just like a videocassette player. Unlike DVD-ROMs, the Digital-Video format includes a Content Scrambling System (CSS) to prevent users from copying discs. This means that today’s DVD-ROM players cannot play DVD-Video […]
- DVD Video file system
DVD-Video discs use UDF with all required data specified by UDF and ISO 13346 to allow playing in computer systems. The DVD-Video files must be no larger than 1 GB in size and be recorded as a single extent in one continuous sequence. The first directory on the disc must be the VIDEO_TS directory containing […]
- DVD file system
See Universal Disk Format (UDF). See DVD Video file system.
- DVD authoring
The term used to describe the process of creating a DVD. Authoring includes tasks such as creating the DVD navigation structure, laying out the assets, designing the DVD menus, final production and more.
- DVD navigation data
DVD-Video offers five different types of navigation data that provides efficient interaction for users, which include the following: Video Manager Information (VMGI) Video Title Set Information (VTSI) Program Chain Information (PGCI) Presentation Control Information (PCI) Data Search Information (DSI)