LOL! (let this be a text book example everyone)
How are punk rockers doing?
Yea yea they were all wrong and all outdated (like interlacing has changed) .... Yea yea tell me more.
Do,they realize what they sound like, everything I posted, is wrong, they're all wrong, everyone is wrong,,the EBU, tech Ev. Site after site, quote after quote ALL WRONG except them...they are right, despite those horrible pictures of lime hair he posted on top of it, they won't admit it, they'll fight the facts from all these sites to their death bed because they like that first member... Keep it going I want to write a blog on this. Never in my life did I see anything like this.
Look at that guys last post he actually thinks he is getting that many pixels with 1080i. LOL!
First the 2 fields were not meant to be displayed simultaneously., the lime in the girls is the artifacting from mending fields or them trying to mend them. Now reality my friend.
ARTIFACTS AND REDUCED RESOLUTION FROM FILTERING and broadcast compression. Do a search on how badly 1080i handles compression vs 720p. I posted a dozen links on it....
"720p vs. 1080i
TV stations would normally broadcast in either 720p or 1080i but not both; the predominant format is 1080i. This in itself is not an issue; all present HDTV sets can display pictures in any HDTV format by up-converting or down-converting to the set native resolution, i.e. the one in which the set is designed to display the image.
From a pixel-count perspective, 1080i supports better spatial resolution than a 720p HDTV. In fact, 1080i supports a pixel count of over 2 million pixels as against the 0.92 million pixels supported by 720p HDTV. But in reality, the situation is somewhat different when it comes to an interlaced format.
As expressed earlier on, the differences between the two halves of an interlaced image lead to interlaced artifacts. To reduce the visibility of these artifacts, filtering is applied to the vertical resolution of an interlaced signal. This reduces the real image vertical resolution to some 60% of the number of scan lines supported by the 1080i interlaced format. Furthermore, 1080i material is limited to around 1440 pixels horizontally to reduce transmission bandwidth requirements; this reduces the overall effective resolution of the 1080i format to around 0.93 million pixels.
It is thus clear that the actual difference in effective resolution between 720p and 1080i is almost negligible. And this apart from the fact that a 720p display is capable of a better flicker-free picture when dealing with fast action TV content.
Yet there is another issue against interlaced video, that of digital compression of images. Digital image compression is more efficient with progressive video at the source than interlaced video. High definition digital TV broadcast uses the same 6MHz maximum allocated broadcast bandwidth in the US as with standard definition analog TV. This means it is necessary to apply compression to make high definition images fit into the space allocated for a broadcasting TV channel. ". http://www.practical-home-theater-guide.com/1080p-hdtv.html
That's wrong too..... Keep it going.I like that photo you posted of the jolly green girls hair, I already printed it...I'm going to frame it and bolt it to my wall so you'll have to knock the whole freakin house down to get it off the wall.Edited by Sole_Survivor - 8/4/12 at 5:07am