Columbia ISA
Audio - Video

DVD players have become very versatile and are capable of playing more than just DVD videos. For example, many DVD players can display your digital photos you recorded on a recordable CD on your computer from your digital camera or a photo CD you bought at the photo store of your film camera shots. Universal DVD players can play the multi-channel DVD-Audio or Super Audio CD discs. All DVD players can play your standard CD music discs.

But how do you know if the DVD player you are considering has all the capabilities you want? The quick way to tell is to look at the symbols on the front of the player. Each one of these symbols tells you the player is capable of playing, or has the technology built-in to deliver to you, this kind of format. Also, look at the box if you can, because usually these symbols are displayed there as well. The other way to tell is to read the specifications description of the player.

What do these symbols and logos look like and what do they mean?



The symbols and logos are typically displayed on the front panel of the DVD player. They are usually very small so you may have to look close. You may not see all the logos which represent the capabilities of the player, so be sure to read the specifications to determine exactly what the player can do. Also, remember that there are inconsistencies and compatibility problems with some DVD and CD media such that any particular DVD player may have some problems recognizing the format and be unable to load/play the disc. Generally speaking however if the logo is shown, you can be assured the player has the capability to play that kind of format.

Here are some of the logos which you may see on the DVD players available today and what the logo means.

Blu-ray Disc High Definition DVD
Blu-ray player required.
DVD Video DVD-Video - Standard DVD movie.
Contains video and Dolby Digital audio. All DVD players can play DVD-Video discs.
DVD-R - Recordable DVD, write once, most compatible format of all the recordable DVD formats.
DVD-RW - Recordable DVD, re-writable.
DVD+R/+RW - Recordable DVD, write once and re-writable. 
DVD-RAM - Recordable DVD usually found on Panasonic DVD players/recorders and very few others. Re-writable up to 100,000 times.
DVD-Audio DVD-Audio - Pre-recorded music with high-resolution multi-channel sound and stereo sound tracks with still video. Many standard DVD players will play DVD-Audio discs. You may need a "Universal" DVD player to play this kind of disc or a DVD-Audio player. For full appreciation of high-resolution audio, a A/V receiver is needed to drive multiple loudspeakers.
Super Audio CD SACD - Super Audio CD, Pre-recorded music with multi-channel sound and stereo sound tracks. Hybrid (CD and SACD) discs will play as a standard CD in standard DVD players but you need a "Universal" DVD player or a SACD player to play the multi-channel tracks. SACD and DVD-Audio compete against each other. 
MP3 MP3 Audio - Compressed digital music files encoded in MP3 format you record (burn) yourself on a CD-R or CD-RW.
Windows Media Audio WMA-Windows Media Audio compressed digital audio files encoded in WMA format (Microsoft) you record (burn) yourself on a CD-R or CD-RW.
Audio CD - Standard compact disc you buy in a retail store with pre-recorded music in stereo sound. All DVD players can play DVD-Video and CD digital audio discs.
Kodak Picture CD Compatible Picture CD - Photos. Some DVD players are able to play standard JPEG (.jpg) images. If your DVD player plays standard JPEG images, you should be able to view pictures from your KODAK or Fuji Picture CD.
JPEG - digital images (photos) you record yourself from a digital camera or computer on a CD-R or CD-RW in .JPG format.
CD Video

CD-Video is a single sided disc containing about six minutes of video with audio, plus 20 minutes of audio-only, which is usually one video/audio track and 4 to 5 audio-only tracks. The video is recorded as uncompressed, analog data, in the same way as a 12" laserdisc. The video is only playable on laserdisc players that can handle 5" discs, or the rare CDV players. The audio portion of the CDV is digital, the same as any audio Compact Disc, and playable on any audio CD player. Most CDVs were produced by Polygram, all made in the 1980's. They were more popular in Europe than in the U.S., and even more so in Japan. 

VideoCD is completely different than CD Video.

Dolby Digital Dolby Digital 5.1 Audio - multi-channel surround sound encoded on DVD-Video discs. Requires digital audio OUT jack and cable to connect to A/V Receiver or decoder along with multiple loudspeakers. This symbol just means the player has the capability to send the audio bit-stream out to a decoder. A few DVD players actually have the decoder built-in and in this case will deliver the 6 channels out to a A/V receiver by way of 6 independent cables and jacks.
DTS audio DTS 5.1 Audio - multi-channel surround sound found on some DVD-Video discs. DTS competes with Dolby Digital and is equal in sound quality but takes up more space on the disc.
HDMI HDMI connection - Video and Audio on a single multi-pin cable. This is the latest hookup to your TV, capable of standard and High-Definition video signals as well as multi-channel audio.
DCDi by Faroudja Video scaling/enhancing to improve TV picture. Found on high-end players.

DVD players typically have these types of video outputs:

  • Composite - this is the typical NTSC or PAL video output.
  • S-Video (Y/C) - uses separate signals for chrominance (color) and luminance (brightness). This makes for a more precise, detailed picture than standard composite video output. Many newer televisions have S-Video inputs.
  • Component - signal is separated into three components. Only the latest mid and high-end TVs currently accept Component Video input. This video format is a step up from S-video output and creates an excellent picture with very high resolution, better color accuracy and less color bleeding.
  • Progressive Scan Component Video If you have an HDTV or an HDTV-ready television set you may be able to receive Progressive Scan images from your DVD player. You must have a TV with Progressive Scan Component Video inputs. 

    DVD Players with Progressive Scan Component Video Output deliver super sharp film-like images to your TV, even when objects onscreen are in motion. Flicker lines are virtually eliminated because all 480 lines of vertical resolution are drawn 60 times a second instead of every other line being drawn each 1/60th of a second as with standard 480i, or 480 line interlacing video.

  • DVI - digital video multi-pin interface for digital TV.
  • HDMI - digital video and multi-channel audio all in one cable, backwards compatible with (and replacing) DVI. Available on high-end players.


DVD players can come with these audio outputs:

  • 2-Channel - This is the typical left & right (white & red) stereo audio output.
  • Virtual Surround Sound - this technology uses the 2-Channel output, but manipulates the sound to provide 6-channel style audio.
  • Digital Theater Sound (DTS) - DTS is a "5.1-channel" format that has a separate output for each speaker (two front, two back, one center, and one subwoofer).
  • Dolby Digital 5.1 - Like DTS, uses 6 outputs for each speaker, but uses a higher compression algorithm compared to DTS.

    See Cable Connections : Audio Video Connections


Digital audio outputs: Optical (toslink) and coaxial (RCA/phono)
Analog audio outputs: Stereo audio via 2 x phono/RCA sockets, 5.1 decoded outputs (for SACD & DVD Audio)
Video outputs: HDMI interface
DVI Digital Video output with 720p/1080i scaling
Component video with progressive scan with DCDi by Faroudja (delivers superior progressive scan images)
S-Video output via 4 pin din
Composite video via single RCA/phono socket
Compatible disc formats: DVD/-R/-RW/+R/+RW, CD/-R/-RW, MP3, Video CD, SVCD, WMA, JPEG, Kodak Picture CD
Playback options: Program: title/chapter/track, stop/resume function, repeat: all/title/chapter/A-B, manual search, title search, direct access to title/chapter.
Digital sound outputs: Dolby Digital, DTS, Linear PCM
Built in decoder No
Video standards: Pal & NTSC disc playback
DAC/Digital bits: 24 Bit/192 kHz audio DAC, Dual 12 Bit/216MHz video DACs
Remote control Yes with glo-keys for use in dark environments
W x H x D (mm) / Weight: 434 x 101 x 322 / 5.5 kg
Color: Black or silver
Extra: x2/x4 Zoom function, SRS TruSurround, dynamic range control, 2MB video memory gives seamless layer changes during DVD playback, icon-driven menu system.


HDMI Cable   Composite Video and Stereo audio cables

  • Which DVD Player is right for me?
    • Single-Disc DVD Player
      One disc, tray loaded, with buttons for play, pause, stop, fast-forward.

    • DVD Changer
      The majority of DVD players take a single disc, but there are also models which will accept more than one. These are referred to as "Multiple Disc Players" or "DVD Changers". The disc capacity of DVD changers ranges from 2 to 400 or more discs. DVD Changers with a capacity of a hundred or more discs are great for people who have a large CD collection and want to use their DVD player as their primary CD changer for music as well as for movies. Store 5, 6 or even hundreds of DVDs in your player. Perfect for any extensive DVD and CD collection, you are able to run uninterrupted for hours and hours.

    • DVD/VCR Combo
      Have the flexibility and convenience of playing VHS and DVDs all in one player.

    • Portable DVD Player
      Take the show on the road? or on the plane, or anywhere you happen to be. Take movies, digital music and even photos wherever you go. A flip-top built-in display gives you portability for your DVD enjoyment.

    • HD-Upconverting DVD Player
      The 720p/1080i DVD Players greatly enhance video performance by increasing the video resolution of ordinary DVD titles and up-converting them to near HDTV compliant formats. You will need a HDTV and digital hookups to be able to view the video.

    • Blu-ray Disc
      True High Definition video and HD surround sound audio. Plays standard DVD also.

      Sony Blu-ray Player

  • What should I look for in a DVD Player?
    • Component Video
      With video, the rule of thumb is: The less processing the better. Connecting your DVD player to a TV via the S-Video connection will provide improved detail versus a conventional composite video connection because it bypasses the comb filter in a color television set. A component video signal provides your television with individual channels of color and detail information and bypasses both the comb filter and the NTSC decoder in the color television set. The result is enhanced color purity, color detail, and resolution.
    • Progressive Scan
      To save space on the disc, DVD software is often mastered as progressive video. A conventional DVD player reads this information and then creates 60 fields of interlaced video for display on a conventional (interlaced) NTSC television set. More recently, with the introduction of progressive scan capable HDTV and HDTV-ready televisions sets, we can take advantage of the enhanced vertical resolution, lack of flicker, and film-like quality of a progressively scanned DVD image.
    • HD-Upconverting
      A normal DVD player outputs 480i (interlaced) video. Progressive Scan DVD players can roughly double that resolution by outputting 480p video. the HD players enable you to enjoy an HDTV compliant picture-roughly twice the resolution of progressive scan DVD players. It is not High Definition DVD, so it is not a new format and works with existing discs.
    • HDCD Decoding (High Definition Compatible Digital)
      More than 5000 Compact Discs have been recorded using a sophisticated process developed by Pacific Microsonics. These discs, labeled with the HDCD logo, offer life-like extended range including richer bass, cleaner treble, and a more three-dimensional musical experience from any stereo playback system. Another benefit is that the high-precision digital-to-analog filtering of HDCD-equipped players will actually improve the sound quality of any conventional CD.
    • DVD-Audio
      DVD-Audio is THE next generation of high-resolution audio disc format that is available today. The increased disc capacity of the DVD format enables spectacular high-resolution 2-channel and multi-channel music with you-are-there realism. DVD-Audio discs support greater sampling rates (up to 192kHz) and word lengths (24-bit) both of which contribute to a richer audio experience than CD ever could. Plus, DVD-Audio lets you view text, still pictures, slide shows, and even artists' videos on-screen. If you're looking for a player that is 'future compatible' then choose one that plays the highest resolution music discs, DVD-Audio!

Single vs. Multiple Disc

Single disc players hold just one disc at a time, requiring you to manually change discs to listen to another.

Multidisc players typically hold three or more (five is common) discs in a carousel. Players are available that hold large numbers of discs, eliminating the need to store discs separately. For a system that can handle multiple discs, "play exchange" is a useful feature to have. This allows you to remove or exchange discs that aren't playing while another is being played.

Multiple Format Capabilities
Many players can also play home-recorded CDs on CD-R (recordable) or CD-RW (rewritable) discs or MP-3 formats.

Super Audio CD (SACD) and DVD-Audio
Super Audio CD (SACD) and DVD-Audio are two digital high-resolution audio CD formats that can hold far more information than a standard CD and offer up to six discrete channels of sound. SACD and DVD-Audio both were designed to be compatible with Dolby Digital 5.1 surround sound and backward compatible, meaning that most will be able to be played on standard DVD players.

Did you know that most DVD players can play CDs? When connected to a receiver and speakers, or when connected to a home theater system, most DVD players can play audio CDs. If you plan to purchase a DVD player and use it regularly to play CDs, you may want to consider a multidisc player over a single disc player.

Audio/Video Receivers

Several types of receivers are available in the marketplace, including basic stereo receivers which include AM and FM tuners and connections for attaching CD players and other audio equipment, audio/video or a/v receivers, and combination products such as DVD player/receivers both of which are used in home theater systems.

Knowing what components you want to connect is important in choosing a receiver that will support your needs. Do you only want to connect audio components like a CD player? Or, are you considering a home theater and need connections for a DVD player and a cable TV box? A/V receivers on the market today generally have enough video and audio inputs to accommodate a CD or DVD player, a VCR, and a cable box or satellite receiver.

Here are the typical inputs and their functions:

  • Antenna/cable: This is the most basic connection, and can be used with almost any video source.
  • Composite-video: Offers additional quality for video signals (e.g., for use with DVD, VCR, cable boxes).
  • S-video: Improves the image quality by separating the signal into two parts-color and brightness. For use with DVD, digital-cable boxes, satellite receivers, and camcorders.
  • Component-video: Potentially the best connection, since the video signal is split into three signals-two for color and one for brightness. It is usually used with DVD players.
  • DVI: digital video interface, video only for digital TV.
  • HDMI: High-Definition interface capable of standard and High-Definition video with audio.


Do you want surround-sound? Consider an A/V receiver. Most power at least six speakers and support Dolby Digital 5.1 and DTS (Digital Theater System), two of the most commonly used surround sound formats.


Basic speakers fall into a number of different categories, but each is designed to carry a specific range of frequencies. Knowing the frequencies a speaker carries helps you pick the ideal type for your listening needs:

  • Bookshelf speakers are smaller less expensive speakers which reproduce a full range of frequencies, making them very versatile. Two bookshelf speakers can be used as the sole speakers with a conventional stereo system, or with a stereo TV. Two bookshelf speakers could also be used for the front or rear speakers in a surround system. Additionally, one speaker may be used as an economic alternative to the center-channel speaker in surround sound, if it is magnetically shielded so as not to interfere with the TV picture
  • Front speakers come in a variety of sizes and reproduce a wide range of sound frequencies. They are typically used in a home theater system
  • Center-channel speakers are dedicated to reproducing on-screen sound and dialog. They are placed on top or just underneath the TV, and typically shielded so they won't interfere with the picture.
  • Rear speakers complete the surround effect by providing background sound behind you. They add a sense of realism to surround sound.
  • Subwoofers are designed specifically for bass output. They are usually placed on the floor and are "powered," which means that they have a built-in amplifier that requires an electrical power connection in addition to speaker wires. A subwoofer is critical in 5.1 surround-sound to give you the "boom" in action scenes and provide a fullness for the surround sound effect.


  • Which DVD Recorder is right for me?

    • Basic DVD Recorder
      If you mostly want to record programming direct from your tv to 100% digital recordable DVDs, an entry-level DVD recorder may be the right choice. While these types often lack some of the nicer features of higher-end models, they are an economical choice for DVD playing and recording.

    • DVD/VCR Combo Recorder
      If you are planning on transferring VHS memories to recordable DVDs, look into a DVD recorder/VCR combo. These convenient units make transfers to recordable DVDs extremely simple, and many include twin tuners so you can record two TV channels at the same time - one to VHS tape, one to recordable DVD!

    • DVD Recorder with Hard Disc Drive (Basic Digital Video Recorder)
      The most advanced DVD recorders now include built-in hard disk drives that allow you to store hours of content from TV and VHS tapes to enjoy or transfer to recordable DVDs later. Just like DVD recorder/VCR combos, many allow you to record two programs at once - and both are recorded in 100% digital quality. See TiVo? Digital Video Recorders below for additional services available.

    DVD Recorder basics


  • What is TiVo??

    TiVo? is a service for a digital video recorder (DVR) that will automatically record TV shows. What sets TiVo? apart from other DVRs is its programming guide, which makes it easy to program a single show or an entire season of the same show. TiVo? stores up to 2 weeks of programming information whether you receive your broadcast from cable, satellite, or even off-air antenna. TiVo? offers:

    • Season Pass Recordings
      Just Choose your favorite TV show and TiVo? will automatically record every episode, whenever it airs.
    • Wish List Searches
      Find and record shows by favorite actor, sporting events by sports team, or programs about a subject that interests you, such as fishing or history.
    • Smart Recording
      TiVo? detects line-up changes and adjusts recording times automatically so you don't have to keep track of TV schedules. It can even skip reruns.
    • Home Media Option
      Some TiVo? models provide the ability to display photos or play music for your computer. You can even program your TiVo? away from home via the Internet. Optional charge may be applied.

  • TiVo?

    • TiVo? Series 2 Stand Alone Digital Video Recorder
      Works with all types of broadcasts and supports the Home Media Option. Records on a hard disk drive (HDD). Provided by TiVo?.
    • DIRECTV with TiVo? Series 2
      Integrates a DIRECTV satellite tuner, which eliminates the need for multiple boxes and remote controls. Allows two shows to be recorded at once while you are watching a pre-recorded show.  Manufactured by Hughes, Philips, and others.
    • DVD with TiVo? Series 2
      Incorporates a high quality DVD player and TiVo? that playback in progressive scan into a single unit. Single remote operates both. Home Media Option available.
    • DVD Recorder with TiVo? Series 2
      Combines a high quality DVD recorder and DVD player that playback in Faroudja DCDi progressive scan into a single device. Can record non-copyrighted material including TV shows and movies from camcorders. Single remote operates both. Home Media Option available.
    • High Definition Tivo
      Records High Definition video and audio.


  • DVD PLAYER Description

  • Disc Compatibility: can play the following discs: DVD-RAM, DVD-Audio, DVD-Video, DVD-R, Video CD, audio CD, audio CD-R/CD-RW, and MP3/WMA CD. 

  • Video D/A Converter: Player uses a 54MHz/10-bit video digital-to-analog converter. This high-bit, high sampling D/A converter helps to reduce digital artifacts to give you a better picture.

  • Audio D/A Converter: Unit includes an audio digital-to-analog converter capable of providing 192kHz/24-bit and 96kHz/24-bit resolution. The 192kHz/24-bit and 96kHz/24-bit capabilities of this unit allow it to play DVD Video discs with 96kHz/24-bit audio tracks and DVD-Audio discs with sampling rates of 192kHz.

  • PCM Down Conversion: This feature allows you to select the maximum sampling frequency of the PCM digital output. You can select Up to 48kHz, Up to 96kHz, or Up to 192kHz. When Up to 48kHz is selected, signals over 48kHz are converted to 48kHz before being passed through the digital output. When Up to 96kHz is selected, signals over 96kHz are converted to 48kHz before being passed through the digital output. When Up to 192kHz is selected, signals up to 192kHz are passed through the digital output. If the DVD is copy-protected, the digital signal is automatically converted to 48kHz, regardless of the setting.

  • Progressive Scan Output: Progressive-scan video has less flicker and fewer motion artifacts than the traditional interlaced-scanning method, resulting in a superior picture. To take advantage of this feature, you must have a television with component video inputs that supports the progressive scanning mode. The component outputs on this unit can be set to pass either progressive or interlaced video.

  • Multi-Channel DVD-Audio Playback: DVD-Audio is a multi-channel format used for high resolution audio recording. This unit can decode and play DVD-Audio discs with a sampling rate up to 192kHz with a 24-bit word length. (DVD-Audio recorded with this sampling rate is passed through the analog outputs only.)

  • MP3/WMA Playback: Unit will play MP3/WMA files recorded onto CD-R and CD-RW discs using the ISO 9660 level 1/level2 format. MP3 files with a compression rate from 32-320 kbps and WMA files with a compression rate from 48-192 kbps are supported. Each disc can have a maximum of 999 tracks and 99 groups.

  • JPEG Disc Playback: Unit will play JPEG files recorded onto CD-R and CD-RW discs using the ISO 9660 level 1/level2 format. Exif 2.1 JPEG Baseline files with a resolution between 320 x 240 and 6144 x 4096 are supported. All JPEG files on a disc can be played back in a slide show. The slide show has an adjustable interval from 0-30 seconds. Each disc can have a maximum of 3000 pictures and 300 groups.

  • HighMAT Disc Playback: HighMAT stands for High Performance Media Access Technology. Co-developed by Panasonic and Microsoft, HighMAT was designed to significantly improve interoperability for digital media content between PCs and popular electronics devices such as CD players, car stereos and DVD players. HighMAT is a digital-media standard that provides a dramatically improved method of storing, arranging and playing back personal digital photo, music and video collections on recordable discs such as CD-RW media. 

  • Advanced Surround: When playing a Dolby Digital disc, this feature allows you to obtain a surround sound effect from only two speakers. If you are playing a disc with surround effects recorded on it, the effects are broadened and the sound seems to come from virtual speakers on either side. You can select "Natural effect", "Emphasized effect", or Off.

  • EQ Presets: You can choose from the following EQ presets:

  • Heavy: adds punch to rock
  • Clear: clarifies higher sounds
  • Soft: for background music
  • Vocal: makes vocals more alive
  • Dialog Enhancer: The Dialog Enhancer increases the center channel volume (relative to other channels), making movie dialogue easier to hear and understand.

  • Double Re-master: This feature increases the data density in CD or DVD signals to reproduce even high-frequency sounds outside the audible range, creating incredible sound quality. It can also be used in conjunction with compressed formats like MP3 and WMA to compensate for signal loss, giving you a full, rich sound.

  • Picture Mode: You can choose one of the following picture mode settings:

  • Normal: normal picture
  • Soft: provides a soft picture with fewer video artifacts
  • Fine: sharpens details
  • Cinema 1: mellows images and enhances detail in dark scenes
  • Cinema 2: sharpens images and enhances detail in dark scenes
  • User 1: allows you to adjust the following settings: contrast, brightness, sharpness, color, and gamma
  • User 2: allows you to select interlaced or progressive video output
  • Cinema: If you want to change the picture quality for movie viewing, you can choose one of the following settings: Cinema1 or Cinema2. The Cinema1 setting mellows images and enhances detail in dark scenes, while the Cinema2 setting sharpens images and also enhances detail in dark scenes. 

  • Variable Zoom Function: Using this function, you can change the zoom ratio of the picture, so the picture fills the television screen. You can choose from the following screen sizes: 4:3 Standard, European Vista (1.66:1), 16:9 Standard, American Vista (1.85:1), Cinemascope1 (2.35:1), or Cinemascope2 (2.55:1). The screen sizes increase in width from 4:3 Standard to Cinemascope2 (2.55:1), which is the widest setting.

  • Quick Replay: Quick Replay allows you to jump back a few seconds during playback just in case you missed something, or want to see it again.

  • Position Memory: This function lets you eject a disc part way through a movie, and then resume watching from the same point later. This information can be stored for up to five discs.

  • Marker: Up to 5 points on a disc can be stored in memory and easily recalled. Markers are cleared when power is turned off, the source is changed, or the tray is opened.

  • Sleep Timer: Unit is equipped with a sleep timer that will automatically turn the unit off after a specified amount of time. The sleep timer can be set to 30, 60, 90, or 120 minutes.

  • Play Timer: The play timer allows you to choose an On time, Off time, and playback source. Once the timer is active, it will operate everyday at the set time.

  • Inputs and Outputs 

  • Video Outputs: RCA composite video, S-video, and component video.

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Where to buy DVD players online:






Sometimes you can save the sales tax and even get free shipping from some of these online retailers.

What is the best DVD player?

With so many DVD players available, it would be difficult to single out a player as THE best one. However, below is a DVD player which provides good performance, has good features and costs about $100. It represents the average player, without going too high-end or too low-end, has a 5-disc capacity and plays music from super audio CD and MP3.

Sony DVP-NC80V
The DVPNC80V is compatible with a number of formats: SACD, DVD, DVD-R/RW (Video Mode/VR Mode), CD-R/RW, DVD+R/RW and MP3. It contains high quality audio and video D/A converters and a host of connections to get the most out of all of these different discs. 
Dolby Digital and DTS Decoding Compatible
Precision Cinema Progressive Technology
Plays DVD-RW/-R (VR and Video Mode), DVD+RW/+R, SACD, MP3, CD-R/-RW
Component Video Output, S-Video Output
Optical Digital and Coaxial Digital Outputs, 5.1 Multi-Channel Analog Output
Composite Video Output, Analog Audio Output
Advanced SmoothScan and SmoothSlow Modes, Instant Replay and Instant Search
12-Bit Video DAC with 108Mhz Processing w/NSV
192 kHz, 24-Bit Audio DAC
Multi-Brand Remote Control
5 Disc Capacity
Precision Drive 3 System
Full 3-2 Reverse Conversion
Multi-Disc Resume (40 Discs)
TV Virtual Surround (4 Surround Modes)
Custom Picture Mode
Title and Chapter Viewer
Custom Parental Control (40 Discs)
JPEG Viewer
Approx. 10 lbs.
Approx. 17" x 3.44" x 16.25"
Sony DVPNC80V Warranty Details
1 Year Parts and Labor

Sony DVP-NC80V - Photos

Back panel - (from left to right) coaxial digital audio out, optical digital audio out, 6-channel analog audio out, 2-channel analog audio out, composite video out, S-video out, component video out.

Tray open

DVD Introduction : DVD Players