Tag Archives: DVD X Player FAQ

Can DVD Players Also Play Standard Music CDs

Mar 07th, 2010by dvdxplayer 1,263 views |Comments Off

Yes, all DVD players can play standard music CDs. If you insert a CD in a DVD player, it will automatically recognize the disc as a CD and let you access CD playback functions.

In addition, many DVD players can also play CD-R/RWs, MP3-CDs and JPEG PhotoCDs. Also, some DVD players can also play SACD (Super Audio CDs) and DVD-Audio Discs.

Can DVD Players play DualDisc?

Mar 05th, 2010by dvdxplayer 1,019 views |Comments Off

Since the dualdisc has a slightly different thickness than either a standard DVD or standard CD, it may not have complete playback compatibility on some DVD players. DualDiscs are not officially recognized as meeting CD specifications. As a result, Philips, developers of the CD and holders of most CD patents, do not authorize the use of the official CD label on DualDiscs.

What is DualDisc?

Mar 05th, 2010by dvdxplayer 1,013 views |Comments Off

DualDisc is a controversial new format that is a disc with a DVD layer on one side and a CD-type layer on the other

How to connect a DVD player to a TV that only has an antenna or cable connection?

Mar 04th, 2010by dvdxplayer 1,085 views |Comments Off

In order to connect a DVD player to a TV that only has an antenna or cable connection, you need to convert the video signal from the DVD player to an RF signal that can be fed through an antenna or cable connection. This is done with the addition of an RF Modulator.

What types of video connections DVD players have?

Mar 04th, 2010by dvdxplayer 939 views |Comments Off

DVD players have both analog audio and digital audio outputs.

What video types DVD players have?

Mar 04th, 2010by dvdxplayer 928 views |Comments Off

The video types DVD players have are as below:  standard RCA composite video, S-video, and Component Video outputs.

On most DVD players, the component video outputs can be set to transfer either a standard interlaced video signal or a progressive scan video signal to a television. Some DVD players also have DVI or HDMI outputs for better connection to HDTVs as well. DVD players typically do not have cable or antenna outputs.

How to access the audio on a DVD?

Mar 04th, 2010by dvdxplayer 1,070 views |Comments Off

Although audio on a DVD is digital, you can access the audio in either an analog or digital form. DVD players have standard stereo analog audio outputs that can be connected to any stereo system or stereo TV with stereo audio inputs. DVD players also have digital audio outputs that can be connected to any AV receiver with digital audio inputs. You must use either digital optical or digital coaxial audio connections to access Dolby Digital or DTS 5.1 surround sound audio

For more details, please click here.

What is a Code-Free DVD Player?

Mar 02nd, 2010by dvdxplayer 910 views |Comments Off

As we know, the World is divided into several DVD regions. DVD players can only play DVDs that are coded for a specific region. In other words, you cannot buy a DVD in Japan (which is in DVD Region 2) and play it on a DVD player in the U.S., which is in DVD Region 1.

However, there are DVD players available that can bypass the Region Code system, which some exceptions. This type of DVD player is referred to as a Code Free DVD player.

DVD X Player is the first region free DVD player software in the world. This DVD player software can provide you the region-free & css-free features together with other enhanced functions. For more details, please click here.

What Is Region Coding?

Mar 02nd, 2010by dvdxplayer 975 views |Comments Off

Region coding is a controversial system enforced by the MPAA (Motion Picture Association Of America) that controls the distribution of DVDs in World Markets based on feature film release dates and other factors.

What DVD stands for?

Mar 02nd, 2010by dvdxplayer 1,180 views |Comments Off

The letters DVD stands for Digital Versatile Disc. DVDs can be used for storing video, audio, still image, or computer data. Many people refer to DVD as a Digital Video Disc, however, technically, this is not correct.