With 50 fields per second which are then combined to 25 frames per second this looks much better. Because so far there wasn't a technology available that could record so fast or display so fast (= camcorders recording to slowly and TV sets displaying too slowly).

I mentioned above that Field1 is Time1 and Field2 is Time2.

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Just recently Panasonic introduced one of the first TV sets to be able to receive progressive frames from the DVD player.

So you need 2 things: A special DVD player, that suppresses the 25p- Because it's 1930s technology.

To make things even more complicated, some digital camcorders have something you could call "color interlacing".

While this term maybe somewhat inaccurate to describe the source of the artefacts, it is quite descriptive for the end result.

So interlacing is in fact a clever way to compress a movie when one cannot use digital compression methods.

Interlacing reduces the bandwidth (= storage space nowadays) by half, without losing vertical resolution in quiet areas (in motion areas you don't notice very much anyway, because it's moving 50 times per second).

If nothing changes from field to field then "Deinterlacing by Blending" gives you a slight blur.

In other words: Deinterlacing by blending (which is one of the most frequent ways to deinterlace) simluates fluent motion by blurring and "mushes" 2 consecutive pictures together.

This site shows you how to make brilliant looking Div X video (from TV, DVB, DV, DVD etc) for archiving purposes OR how to reduce file size to produce good-looking yet small Div X footage. Note: The timeline of your analog camcorder is usually different.