If I choose "Make Your Own DVD-Video" and choose at the end "Write to Hard Disk Folder" and then in the result I choose "Nero Recode" on a DVD blank, will the DVD work in a "DVD Player set on a TV"?
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Problems could be:
1) You made a PAL DVD and your player only supports NTSC DVD or possibly vice-versa.
2) The player may be fussy and not like your media.
For best results we recommend burning only with ImgBurn (it's free) and using either Verbatim (NOT their Life series of disc, but anything else is OK) or Taiyo Yuden DVDs. You will likely have to buy those discs online from resellers like rima.com or supermediastore.com (assuming you live in the USA or Canada).
Just a question, TV runs PAL or NTFS or NTSC? Dont know the NTFS from NTSC
If you choose "Make Your Own DVD-Video" in smart start menu, you must have pre-recorded video material available to put on that disk (from a camcorder or a DVD you want tp backup and modify). If you only want to backup a DVD, choose the first or second option in the Recode menu.
If you choose to write to hard disk folder in Recode, then you must use DVD burning software to put the result onto a blank DVD. In your case you would use Nero Burning ROM (or Nero Express) and select the DVD video template.
The easiest is to select your DVD burner as the target in Recode (instead of a disk drive folder). There will be 3 check boxes on the page after you click next, put a check mark in all but the top one (never burn on the fly).
Last edited by nic2k4; 15th Apr 2012 at 21:21.
Originally Posted by doopopmercury
NTFS is a harddrive format for Windows and linux. Can't tell you what it stands for but it is the successor to fat32 - file allocation table I believe again not for sure on the acronym - google it to find out.
Edit - ah our glossary here at videohelp had info on secam:
Séquential Couleur Avec Mémoire/Sequential Color with Memory. A composite color standard similar to PAL (image format 4:3, 625 lines, 50 Hz and 6 Mhz video bandwidth), but currently used only as a transmission standard in France and a few other countries. Video is produced using the 625/50 PAL standard and is then transcoded to SECAM by the player or transmitter.
There you have it. -Donatello - The Shredder? Michelangelo - Maybe all that hardware is for making coleslaw?