Using The Best in Pioneer CLD-D925 aka Pioneer CLD-R4 (Japan) Technology
LASERDISC CONVERSIONS TO DVD, BLU RAY, MP4 OR ARCHIVE DIGITAL VIDEO FORMATS.
Laser Disc to DVD transfer services in the UK. We will convert your LaserDisc to DVD, Hard Drive or USB Drive using the best playback machines. Our engineers digitise thousands of LaserDiscs and specialise in producing the very best digital files from your valuable collections. We offer discounts on large projects.
We are 5***** recommended and support clients all around the UK with high quality laserdisc conversions
|LASER DISC TO PRO-RES||35.00|
|LASER DISC TO DVD||40.00|
|LASER DISC TO BLU-RAY||45.00|
|VIDEO TAPE REPAIR & TRANSFER||40.00|
|MEMORY CARD 1 HR||30.00|
THE TECHNICAL BIT!
Pioneer CLD-D925 aka Pioneer CLD-R4 (Japan). Dual System (PAL / NTSC), 5-Disc Compatibility (CD, CDV, LD), Both-Side Play (LD), 1-Bit DLC with Pulseflow D/A Converter, Analogue Sound Reproduction (PAL / NTSC), Horizontal Resolution - PAL / NTSC 440 / 425 lines, DVP (Digital Video Processing), High-Quality Circuits (3-Line Digital Comb Filter & Noise Reduction), 3-LineDigital Comb Filter, Digital Field Memory (PAL & NTSC), Quick Turn, Repeat Mode 7, Programm Play (Chapter / Track 24 Steps), Multi-Speed Play (Forward / Reverse) (CAV / CLV / CDV), Still / Step Play (Forward / Reverse) (CAV / CLV / CDV), Random Play, ntro / Hi-Lite Scan, Multilingual On-Screen Display, R (System Remote) Control Unit, Display Off (FL & On-Screen Display, Independent CD Tray, Last Memory Review mode, S-Video Inputs 1, Dolby Digital RF out (AC-3), In / Out Terminal for SR (System Remote) Control, Video Output 1, Audio Output 1, SCART Euro-Connector 2, Digital Output Optical.
LaserDisc or (LD) is a home video format and the first commercial optical disc storage medium (also known as simply "DiscoVision") in North America in 1978. Years ago, long before the dawn of the DVD or Blu-ray formats, consumer video was strictly all-analog, from the very first broadcasts right up to the introduction of the LaserDisc. The 12-inch, double-sided LaserDisc looked like a giant CD, but the video was analog encoded on two single-sided aluminum discs layered in plastic.