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What is HyperUpload?
HyperUpload - is an online one click free hosting for any of your needs. There is no registration and no fees. There is nothing to install and there is no special adware or spyware required. All you need for it to start working is your browser. We shall host your files for any amount of time and totally for free, until you will not need them. A file can be up to 10mb.
Where can HyperUpload be used?
Here are a couple of simple samples:
* You need to send big file by e-mail but lots of e-mail services decline your letters with big attaches;
* You are doing your personal web log and want to put some file with big volume on it, for instance, your home video or photo archive, but your web log provider does not allow you to do that;
* You placed the dating form on your dating site and you are able to show there your photos only and you would like to show the video with you on it;
* You are setting up your site on hosting provider and it doesn't allow you to upload more than 200-300 kb;
* You have lots of visitors on your resource and your expenses on bandwidth are too big;
* And finally, you just want to transfer big file to a couple of your friends simultaneously;
All about digital video (DV)
Originally introduced in the mid-1990s, digital video (DV) cameras now dominate camcorder sales. Why? Two simple reasons.
First, digital video delivers quality that's superior to that of analogue formats such as VHS, 8mm or even Hi8 and S-VHS. Second, since both camera and computer manufacturers have adopted the FireWire (IEEE 1394) serial port specification, it's now much faster and easier to transfer video to your computer than it was with analogue cameras, and the equipment to do so is much more affordable.
At the same time, broadband Internet connections and inexpensive DVD writers make high-quality video much easier to distribute. So what does that mean for you? You'll spend less for higher-quality video that you can share easily with your family and business associates. If you're considering joining the DV revolution, now is definitely the time.
Of course, you'll need to learn the DV basics before you dive into this tricky new technology. We'll walk you through the tools you'll need, the steps you'll take (shooting footage, transferring it to your computer, then editing and distributing video), and the basics of digital video technology and production. You'll be impressing the family in no time.
Definitions for the most common DV terms, as well as a few uncommon ones.
The most daunting element of any new technology is its jargon. If the alphabet soup that is digital video argot baffles you, check out this glossary of DV-related terms.
DV A digital standard created by a consortium of camcorder vendors, which uses Motion JPEG video at a 720 by 480 resolution at 29.97 frames per second, stored at a bit rate of 25Mbps.
DVD Originally referred to as Digital Video Discs, these high-capacity optical discs, now called Digital Versatile Discs, are used to store everything from massive computer applications to full-length movies. Although similar in physical size and appearance to a CD or a CD-ROM, DVD is a huge leap from its predecessor's 650MB of storage. A standard single-layer, single-sided DVD can store a whopping 4.7GB of data. But it doesn't stop there: DVD also has a two-layer standard that boosts the single-sided capacity to 8.5GB. DVDs also can be double-sided, ramping up the maximum storage on a single disc to 17GB. Unfortunately, to use DVDs, you must buy a new disk drive for your PC, but that new hardware also will read older CD-ROMs and audio CDs
DVD authoring The process of preparing and copying audio, video, still images and navigational menus to a final DVD image, which can be burned to DVD-R or copied to DLT tape for reproduction.
DVD-R A write-once, recordable format. DVD-R drives can write DVD-R discs, which can be written only once, as opposed to a DVD-RW drive, which can write and rewrite to RW media.
DVD-RAM A two-sided, rewritable format introduced by Hitachi, Toshiba and several other manufacturers. DVD+RAM discs cannot be read by DVD set-top players, nor by many computer DVD drives.
DVD-RW DVD-RW (recordable/rewritable) drives can write both DVD-R discs, which can play back on virtually all DVD set-top players and computer drives, and DVD-RW rewritable discs, which can generally be read only by DVD-RW drives.
DVD+RW A 4.7GB, rewritable format pioneered by the DVD+RW Alliance, which includes Hewlett-Packard, Mitsubishi Chemical/Verbatim, Philips, Ricoh and Sony. DVD+RW discs cannot be read by DVD set-top players, nor by many computer DVD drives.
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