Film to DVD or Digital
$12.25 – $130.99
We digitize every consumer format of Film created including
8 mm, super 8 & 16 mm to DVD
Movies with sound or audio charge is $0.16c per feet additional
How It Works
Pack your box with all your analog media. Send to our facility In Framingham
Our team of professionals will digitize every item, by hand, Your memories will be digitized at our head office in Framingham
You’ll receive your original recorded moments back, plus perfectly preserved digital copies on DVD or thumb drive or hard drive or the cloud Depending on your choice:
(customer responsible for shipping)
2 Full Hour
Up to Two hours of one tape onto DVD or digital files. If tape runs over two hours, additional $15.00 fee applies per additional DVD
One-to-One or combine
For best quality, each tape is provided its own disc,/ per Client request more than one tapes can be combined to a maximum of two hours.
We preserve videos at the original resolution, with no quality loss.
We use professional video decks to ensure the best quality playback of old analog tapes. Which are a replaced/ serviced every six month
Turn Around Time
We’ve developed an amazing order processing system with the best turnaround of Four to 10 Days.
All transfers Done in-house In Framingham USA
We process and check every order by hand here in our home location in Framingham Massachusetts.
You have a choice of using a Normal DVD or Ultra Life Gold Archival Grade DVD. The Ultra Life Gold Archival Grade DVD is Single layer technology is comprised of a gold layer for long archival life. This feature provides a low initial error rate after recording, important for long archival life, and the same drive read/write compatibility as standard silver only discs. The gold reflective layer, naturally resistant to corrosion, prevents oxygen from coming through the DVD bonding material and corroding the silver reflective layer. Silver oxidation can be a primary factor which limits the lifetime of DVD media.
The Compact Cassette, Compact Audio Cassette or Musicassette (MC), also commonly called the cassette tape or simply tape or cassette, is an analog magnetic tape recording format for audio recording and playback. It was developed by Philips in Hasselt, Belgium, and released in 1962. ] Compact cassettes come in two forms, either already containing content as a prerecorded cassette (Musicassette), or as a fully recordable “blank” cassette. Both forms are reversible by the user.
Betamax (also called Beta, as in its logo) is a consumer-level analog-recording and cassette format of magnetic tape for video. It was developed by Sony and was released in Japan on May 10, 1975. The first Betamax device introduced in the United States was the LV-1901 console, which included a 19-inch (48 cm) color monitor, and appeared in stores in early November 1975
VHS (short for Video Home System) is a standard for consumer-level analog video recording on tape cassettes. Developed by Victor Company of Japan (JVC) in the early 1970s, it was released in Japan on September 9, 1976 and in the United States on August 23, 1977.
Media type: Video recording media Encoding: FM on magnetic tape; PAL, NTSC, SECAM
Capacity: Common: 120, 160 minutes (Standard Play Mode); unusual: 5, 10, 15, 30, 60, 90, 130, 180, 190, 200, 210 minutes (Standard Play Mode)
VHS-C is the compact VHS videocassette format, introduced by Victor Company of Japan (JVC) in 1982, and used primarily for consumer-grade compact analog recording camcorders. The format is based on the same video tape as is used in VHS, and can be played back in a standard VHS VCR with an adapter
Digital8 (or Di8) is a consumer digital recording videocassette for camcorders based on the 8 mm video format developed by Sony, and introduced in 1999.
The Digital8 format is a combination of the earlier analog Hi8 tape transport with the digital DV codec.
Betacam SP - Betacam SP
Jump to Betacam SP – Betacam SP (for “Superior Performance”) became the industry standard for most TV stations and high-end production houses until … Variants · Betacam and Betacam SP · Betacam SX · HDCAM/HDCAM SR
DV is a format for storing digital video. It was launched in 1995 with joint efforts of leading producers of video camera recorders. DV uses lossy compression of video while audio is stored uncompressed
DVCAM is a variation of the DV format introduced by Sony in 1996, and aimed at the semi-professional and lower-end professional market. … DVCAM tapes come in two different sizes. … Technically, any DV cassette can record any variant of DV video.
Super VHS SET
S-VHS, the common initialism for Super VHS, is an improved version of the VHS standard for consumer-level video recording. Victor Company of Japan introduced S-VHS in Japan in April 1987 with their JVC-branded HR-S7000 VCR, and in certain overseas markets soon afterward.
Videotape is magnetic tape used for storing video and usually sound in addition. Information ….. Professional users such as broadcast television were still using tape heavily in the mid- to late 2000s, but tapeless formats like DVCPRO P2
Film reel or Movie
A “split reel” is a motion picture film reel in two halves that, when assembled, hold a specific length of motion picture film that has been wound on a plastic core. Were created 8mm, super 8 and 16mm shot from the 1930 to present.
Turn your photos and video clips into slideshow videos, quickly and easily. Square Video Output. Pro-Quality Videos. New Layouts & Templates. Make a Video in 5 Minutes. Social Media Videos. FB Marketing Partner. Types: Personal Use, Small Businesses, Enterprise Level, Photographers
Reel to reel
Reel-to-reel or open-reel audio tape recording is a form of magnetic tape audio recording in which the recording medium is held on a reel, rather than being securely contained within a cassette. In use, the supply reel or feed reel containing the tape is mounted on a spindle; the end of the tape is manually pulled out of the reel, threaded through mechanical guides and a tape head assembly, and attached by friction to the hub of a second, initially empty takeup reel. Reel-to-reel systems use tape that is 1⁄4, 1⁄2, 1, or 2 inches (6.35, 12.70, 25.40, or 50.80 mm) wide, which normally moves at 3 3⁄4 or 7 1⁄2 inches per second (9.5 or 19.1 cm/s). This compares to the narrower and slower compact cassette tape, which is 0.15 inches (3.8 mm) wide and moves at 1 7⁄8 inches per second (4.8 cm/s)
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