Synonyms for genlock or Related words with genlock
Examples of "genlock"
The Amiga has special circuitry to support a
signal and chromakey.
software vendors included GVP (Great Valley Products) (an American hardware manufacturer) and Hama, Electronic Design, and Sirius genlocks from Germany.
Tri-level sync is an analogue video synchronization pulse primarily used for the locking of HD video signals (
Black and Burst is now a predecessor to Tri Level Sync also known as HD reference. Please see
In 2006 JVC released the GY-HD250, which simplified multi-camera recording by providing
and time code input/output. HD/SD-SDI output allowed to record uncompressed video.
The Amiga chipset can "
", which is the ability to adjust its own screen refresh timing to match an incoming NTSC or PAL video signal. When combined with setting transparency, this allows an Amiga to overlay an external video source with graphics. This ability made the Amiga popular for many applications, and provides the ability to do character generation and CGI effects far more cheaply than earlier systems. This ability has been frequently utilized by wedding videographers, TV stations and their weather forecasting divisions (for weather graphics and radar), advertising channels, music video production, and desktop videographers. The NewTek Video Toaster was made possible by the
ability of the Amiga.
The video slot presents clocks, all 12-bits of digital video,
signals, and some control lines for use to add-on cards. This allows use of dedicated genlocks, display deinterlacers, and video-switching and effects systems such as NewTek's Video Toaster.
For synchronisation to broadcast or post-production editing house
systems, U-Matic VCRs required a time base corrector (TBC). Some TBCs had a drop-out compensation (DOC) circuit which would hold lines of video in temporary digital memory to compensate for oxide drop-out or wrinkle flaws in the videotape, however the DOC circuits required several cables and expert calibration for use.
There were multiple models of
cards available to synchronise the content; the Newtek Video Toaster was commonly used in Amiga and PC systems, while Mac systems had the SuperMac Video Spigot and Radius VideoVision cards. Apple later introduced the Macintosh Quadra 840AV and Centris 660AV systems to specifically address this market.
The first versions for the Amiga computer were a video titler and slide show authoring system. Scala was bundled with typefaces, background images, and a selection of transition effects to be applied to them. The artwork was designed by Bjørn Rybakken. Scala was also capable of working with
equipment to superimpose titles over footage played through the devices video input.
Amiga was one of the first commercial computer platform to allow amateur and professional video editing, due to its capability in connecting to TV sets, and deal with Chroma-Key,
signal, at full screen with overscan features, and a good noise-gain ratio.
Commodore International's 1992 multimedia presentation system for the Amiga, AmigaVision, included device drivers for controlling a number of LaserDisc players through a serial port. Coupled with the Amiga's ability to use a
, this allowed for the LaserDisc video to be overlaid with computer graphics and integrated into presentations and multimedia displays, years before such practice was commonplace.
The two camcorders are the same, except the XF105 has a
, Timecode, and HD/SD-SDI terminals. The units record to Compact flash cards(2 slots), which can be changed while recording. The XF100 and XF105 feature two XLR inputs and one 3.5 mm stereo mini-jack for recording audio. The video is recorded to the MXF file format.
In 1996, Barahona learned more about using Avid as a non-linear editing tool, and redirected his professional career towards editing in the world of advertising, collaborating with production companies such as 'Molinare', 'Dalton's Digital Brothers', 'Videospot', 'Full Fiction', 'Escosura', 'Videoreport', 'Propaganda Moviebox', 'Viva Video', 'Alaska Producciones', '
videoproducciones', 'Exa', '101', 'Telson', 'Resonancia Madrid', 'Com 4 hd' or 'Iconica'.
As a matter of broadcast engineering practice, 4:3 analogue television signals will always pose the most problems with broadcast safe compliance. The use of portable and cheap timebase-
systems for analogue television inputs in the digital television studio will be clearly mandatory for the next 50 years.
Four models were initially released with different amounts of memory, the A305, A310, A410 and A440. The 540 was unveiled in September 1990, and included higher speed SCSI and provision for connecting
devices. The 300 and 400 were followed by a number of machines with minor changes and upgrades:
In July 2006, Canon announced the handheld XH A1/XH G1 models, which use the same sensor as the XL-H1. Both models share the same body and most of the features, with the XH G1 geared towards professional multi-camera production and including connections for HD-SDI/SD-SDI Out,
, and time code.
Both cameras share the same basic design and body, though the XH G1 is geared towards professional multi-camera production and includes connections for HD-SDI/SD-SDI Out,
, and time code. The cameras were originally released in 2006, the updated versions XH A1s and XH G1s came out in December 2008.
A series of four action figures was released by DC Direct. Series one includes action figures of Morrigan, Duncan, Loghain and a
. Each highly detailed figure features game-accurate accessories and can be found in game and hobby shops and various online retailers.
Commodore demoed the A2300
and the PVA, two new
cards for the Amiga 2000, and announced two new PC-compatible systems: the PC 10-III, a 9.54 MHz XT clone, and the PC-60, a 386-based machine running XENIX. New productivity software exhibited at the show included Berkeley Softworks's geoPublish, Electronic Arts's PaperClip III and Mavis Beacon Teaches Typing, and NewTek's Video Toaster. New games for the Commodore 64 and 128 came mostly from Electronic Arts, and included "", "Bard's Tale III", "Skyfox II", "Strike Fleet", and "Skate or Die". New Amiga software demoed or announced included "Arkanoid", "Bard's Tale II", "Reach for the Stars", "Thexder", "Space Quest II", "Police Quest", "The Hunt for Red October", and WordPerfect.
Implicit in the idea of time base correction is that there must be some target time base that the corrector is aiming for. There are two time bases commonly used. The first method is to make the frames, fields and lines come out smoothly and uniformly, at the rates specified by the standards using an oscillator for time reference. The alternative to this method is to align the frames, fields, and lines with some external signal, a procedure called genlocking. Genlocking allows sources that are not themselves
-capable to be used with production switchers and A/B roll editing equipment. Stand-alone broadcast model time base correctors typically will
the signal to an external sync reference, and also allow the brightness, contrast, chrominance, and color phase ("tint" or "hue") to be adjusted.
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