Digital Cable TV Service

W ith the official deadline for phasing out analog cable TV services fast approaching, for viewers, this will require a number of changes to the way in which television broadcasts are received including obtaining new equipment to receive the digital signals. DDC rightly so moving in this direction introduces a variety of programme packages designed specifically for its valued and loyal customers . Choose from a list of the most popular shows or even modify a package to your liking.

A digital platform offers a wider choice of TV channels, better quality of transmission and allows consumers to pay for what they view. DDC’s digital service is a multi-phased innovative service ,incorporating best in class technologies, the newly launched service would offers its subscribers more innovative services which will be introduced in phases. Offering premium quality High-Definition (HD) broadcast content, which would change TV viewing experience with richer colours, picture-perfect clarity and cinematic surround sound

The Indian Drama


High-definition television video has substantially higher resolution than that of traditional television systems known as standard-definition TV, (SDTV or just SD) HDTV has one or two million pixels per frame, roughly five times that of SD. Early HDTV broadcasting used analog techniques, but today HDTV is digitally broadcast using video compression.
Standard 35mm photographic film used for cinema projection has a much higher image resolution than HDTV systems, and is exposed and projected at a rate of 24 frames per second (fps). To be shown on standard television, in PAL-system countries, cinema film is scanned at the TV rate of 25 fps, causing a speedup of 4.1 percent, which is generally considered acceptable. In NTSC-system countries, the TV scan rate of 30 fps would cause a perceptible speedup if the same were attempted, and the necessary correction is performed by a technique called 3:2 Pull down:
The limited standardization of analogue HDTV in the 1990s did not lead to global HDTV adoption as technical and economic reasons at the time did not permit HDTV to use bandwidths greater than normal television. Early HDTV commercial experiments such as NHK's MUSE required over four times the bandwidth of a standard-definition broadcast�and HD-MAC was not much better. Despite efforts made to reduce analog HDTV to about 2x the bandwidth of SDTV these television formats were still only distributable by satellite.
In addition, recording and reproducing an HDTV signal was a significant technical challenge in the early years of HDTV. Japan remained the only country with successful public broadcast analog HDTV, with seven broadcasters sharing a single channel. Digital HDTV broadcasting started in 2000 in Japan, and the analog service ended in the early hours of 1 October 2007.


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