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Today's HDTV sets come in two forms: HD-ready sets have the HDTV receiver/decoder built-in HD-capable sets require the addition of an external receiver/decoder needed to receive digital broadcasts.
High-Definition Television (HDTV) is the new standard in television technology, and its main benefits are wide-screen picture quality (similar to 35mm film) coupled with compact disc (CD) sound quality.
Yes, it is alright to watch programs that do not fill the screen; however, there is a potential to get what is known as "burn-in" on the sides of the screen.  This could ruin your television set, especially if it is a projection-type television. Consult your user's guide for information regarding...
No. HDTV refers to a specific kind of digital signal format that requires a special television set.  Digital Cable works with the cable already wired to your existing television therefore does not require a special type of television set.
Yes.  Most TV's have 525 horizontal screen lines with the screen itself having a 4:3 ratio of width to height.  High-definition television sets, by contrast, get their better picture by having either 720 or 1,080 horizontal screen lines. Most models of high-definition television sets also have a...
In order to experience connect HD service, you need an HD receiver that enables you to receive and watch HD programs. Rainier Connect will provide this box for an additional monthly fee. In addition, your TV Set must be "HD-ready" or "HD-Capable." Most standard TVs have 525...
HDTV provides pictures with several times the clarity of DVDs and over 5 times the resolution of a regular television picture. HDTV is the largest leap in TV technology since color TV replaced black and white. Color: HDTV provides vivid color, including a wide range of hues (such as subtle...
Yes, but you may get what is known as "burn-in" on the sides of your TV screen.  This could ruin your television, especially if it is a projection-type television.  Consult your user's guide for information regarding viewing 4:3 (standard video) programming in its native format.
The movie studios adhere to a distribution schedule that includes guidelines for theatrical release, video store release, in-home pay-per-view, and now On DEMAND. As On DEMAND viewing of movies becomes more popular, we anticipate that the studios may make their movies available earlier.
New titles appear every week.

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