If you have a video or still shots, you might want to consider film transfer to DVD. The process helps you preserve memories of several decades. With the film transfer, your files are saved from inevitable wear and deterioration.
Some of the films you can convert to DVD format are 8mm, 16mm, super 8, AVI file on your hard drive, and mini DV or Digital Video Cassette.
The 8mm film format is a motion picture film, wherein, the film strip is 8 millimeters wide. The 8mm comes in two versions: the original standard and super 8. The original standard is known as 8mm and has smaller image area than super 8.
The regular 8mm is the film format used since 1930s. Until today, some of these films still exist because the owner may have been very careful. However, these films may not last for a lifetime. Making the necessary arrangement to proceed with film transfer to DVD may preserve your precious film collections, some of them may be your own creations.
Super 8 mm has a larger image area due to its smaller perforations. It comes in two varieties as well. These are the single 8mm and straight 8. Each requires different cameras but produces a final film using similar dimensions.
The super 8 film came into existence and dominated the film industry from 1965. Movies and personal videos created during this time and which still exist until at the present are all worthy of preservation by converting them into a DVD format.
Such is especially true if you have recorded on videos important events in your life such as your wedding or your parent’s, your first child’s first step or word uttered or first birth anniversary. Maybe you have video-documented your child’s life from pre-school to university using the super 8 mm film. You might want to preserve those precious years by doing the film transfer to DVD.
The 16mm too was first used in 1923 as an inexpensive amateur alternative to the traditional 35mm film format. It was also used as a sub-standard film by the professional industry.
The 35mm film, on the other hand, is the basic film gauge used for chemical still photography and motion pictures. It was first introduced to the market in 1892. Photo cameras of the old times used film. Perhaps you may have 35mm films of still photos in your possession that you wish you saved.
Moving forward into the modern time, the Audio Video Interleave or AVI is among the commonest multimedia container format introduced by Microsoft in 1992 as part of its video for windows technology.
Using the camera on the computer and software, you can start creating films on your own. You may have documented a few events and happenings in your life or you may have done so as part of your gigs. Either way, the files on AVI are limited in viewing. They need an appropriate media player to view them.
If you wish to view them from almost all type of media players, you may as well make the film transfer to dvd. That way, you can be assured that your creations are protected. And if this is part of your small-scale business, then surely, your clients would prefer that you give them the DVD format as the final output.
By OpenClipart-Vectors from Pixabay