While all models of digital video projectors use the HDMI cable for video, the video output from these devices is actually a combination of HDMI and component output. The component output is still used for playback, while the HDMI is for recording, storage, and so on.
But while the video output is component-based, the digital video that is sent over it is actually a bit weird, actually. It is a linear stream of digital video data which is in the form of an MPEG stream. The MPEG stream is a method of compressing and encoding digital video data, and it’s used by video compression software.
The problem is that digital video data, which is a type of video, is a real pain to compress and encode, unless you like having to watch TV. The compression and encoding software used to compress digital video data is called a video encoder. A video encoder takes the digital video stream, and converts it into a format that is more readily compressible by a video decompression software.
Stream is a generic term for a variety of compression and encoding software that can be used to compress digital video data streams. Some examples are the MPEG-1, MPEG-2, and MPEG-4, which are used to compress video bitstreams and can take advantage of hardware like the PlayStation 3’s HDMI output.
Streaming video technology is also called a streaming media delivery service. A streaming media service uses the Internet to transmit digital media (video, audio, text, etc.) to a user’s computer or other device.
We recently got a new PS3 HD cable, which is a cable that can be used to send digital video signal from one computer to another. Most streaming media services require a separate hard drive and hard wire for the video stream to be encoded and streamed. With PS3 the video stream is compressed and sent to the cable, which then sends it on to the PS3.
This is a very cool service, so I’m excited to see how the PS3 HD cable looks as a streaming media device. I’m wondering if the PS3 can handle the HD cable better than the 360? I’m also curious to see how this works with the PS1, which has a single 720p HD cable.
The PS3 has always had a very good HD cable. But unlike PS2, where the cable was just a wireless transmitter, the PS3 has a built-in analog video signal that needs to be converted to a digital one. So when the cable is connected to the PS3 the PS3 converts the analog signal into a digital one, which is then sent over the cable to the PS3. Because the cable has no internal amplification it’s a very clean transmission.
One of the most annoying things about this type of setup is that the PS3 will only send the digital signal over the cable if the PS3 can see the source of the video. That means if you got a game disc with a cable attached and you want to play a game, you have to set up the PS3 with the disc and game and then set up the cable.
A cable can be quite dangerous if you don’t set it up right. If the cable is attached incorrectly the PS3 won’t be able to detect the cable and send the signal over. The cable will be a bit glitchy, and if you don’t pay attention you could end up with a broken cable.