|Originally posted by jtusa4|
in the most basic sense, DTS is uncompressed audio, regular Dolby Digital is compressed. same idea as having a 1411Kbps wav file(DTS) which is the raw audio off of aCD, compared to an MP3 track(Dolby Digital) which is compressed. in most cases you won't even notice a difference. but if you are really picky, or have really nice audio equipment, you can notice a jump in the accuracy with DTS. that's how i've always understood it, someone correct me if i'm wrong or expand on what i said if needed.
|Originally posted by Joe Murphy Jr|
That's one reason that I suggested full bitrate DTS (1.5 Mb/s) as a minimum for the next format in the HD-DVD petition. If this is the minimum we get, we are closer to the studio master and surpass what we are currently getting on DVD (Dolby Digital 448 and DTS 754). If you know what a movie soundtrack goes through, it's hard to argue for more. But don't settle for the less that we have now, either.