Get Even More Visitors To Your Blog, Upgrade To A Business Listing >>

Blu Ray is the Newest Thing out There

Tags: bluray
DVDs in the past are still very valuable and worth to preserve and collect the treasure.

The hilight valuable DVDs:

Glee: Season Two
Cory Monteith
Samurai Champloo: The Complete Series [Blu-ray]
Kari Wahlgren
The Walking Dead: Season One
Andrew Lincoln
John Pinette: Still Hungry
John Pinette

Blu Ray is the Newest Thing out There
by: Matt Thames

Blu ray is down right amazing. Not everyone understands what an upgrade blu ray is from the DVD unless you have actually experienced it first hand. The picture and sound are great and the viewing experience as a whole is mountains higher than the DVD was.

DVDs and their players work on a red laser beam that works to read the discs and send the images and sounds to the television screen. These players, although a much higher grade of media from their predecessors, the VHS players, produce a higher quality picture and sound that at first was very much appreciated by the vastly growing, entertainment world.

Although DVD's worked just fine before (and still do) the demand for great entertainment right now is high. People have their plasma TV's and high definition and they want to play their movies on high quality equipment too.
Out of the demands of the newer technology, came the production of the Blu Ray disc and the player for such discs. These players use a highly sensitive blue ray laser to read and interpret the information from the disc itself. This allows for a picture and sound quality that goes well beyond that of anything that a DVD will produce. The best thing about the Blu Ray players, is that they allow you to view your current DVD collection at a slightly better quality then you previously could, while allowing you to get your newer movies in the improved Blu Ray format for the ultimate viewing experience.

Blu ray is amazing and although it may cost a little bit more than the DVD, it is definitely worth every penny. The experience you will have will leave you satisfied and wanting more and more.

Article Source:

All you need to know about Blu-ray discs

If you remember the irritation of uploading your video cassette collection when DVDs emerged on the market, then it's likely that you're rolling your eyes at the latest disc storage device – Blu-ray DVD. But as Blu-ray discs grow in popularity as the newest high definition disc storage device, it's important to know the difference between DVDs and Blu-ray. While it's not important to know all the intricacies, here are a few answers to some commonly asked questions when it comes to Blu-ray, DVD and players.

- What can I expect from a Blu-ray disc? Blu-ray discs are designed to be superior storage devices than DVDS. Blu-ray discs generally allow for 6 times more storage than the DVD equivalent. Using blue laser technology, Blu-ray discs offer high definition video and high resolution audio delivering a superior viewing and listening experience.

- Can I play my existing DVDs on Blu-ray machines? Yes, unlike the transition from VHS to DVD, your existing DVD collection will not become obsolete. Blu-Ray players can play DVDs and ‘upconvert' them to deliver a higher level of quality.
- What does Blu-ray cost? One of the downsides of Blu-ray technology is that it is currently much more costly than DVDs. Blu-ray players can range between $650 and $2200, and Blu-ray discs themselves are still much pricier than DVDs.

- Are all movies available on Blu-ray? Not all titles are available on Blu-ray discs. While the selection of movies available on Blu-ray discs is still quite small in comparison to DVDs, the number of titles available continues to grow.

The most important thing to know about Blu-ray discs is that they are not complicated. You can still slot them in the player, sit back and watch your favourite movies with the same ease as a DVD. If you're interested in investing in Blu-ray discs and technology, then one of the best places to buy Blu-ray equipment and movies is online. If you're used to buying DVDs online, search for your favourite titles on Blu-ray instead.

Have you joined the Blu-ray revolution?

Movies coming to Blu-Ray

If you're always at the forefront of technology, then it's likely you've already made the switch from DVDs to Blu-Ray. Blu-Ray discs are the newest high-definition storage device for storing the movies we love to watch, with 6 times more storage capacity and a whole range of added features.

The problem with Blu-Ray, however, is that not all titles are available on Blu-Ray discs. In fact, many are still solely in DVD form. Just as it took a while for all video cassette copies to make their way onto DVDs, it's likely that the path to a complete Blu-Ray collection of all your favourite movies might be slow.

If you're looking to build a Blu-Ray collection, start with all the latest releases as they come out. Then, when all your favourites are re-released on Blu Ray you can further grow your collection! Here are some of the movies that you can buy when they come out in March.

- The Social Network (2010) – This compelling tale follows the genius, betrayal and drama behind the creation of one of the biggest phenomenon of our time – the social network Facebook.

- Jackass 3 (2010) – Johnny Knoxville and his friends get up to even more mischief in the third instalment of Jackass. Join the boys on their quest to complete some of the most daring, dangerous and ridiculous stunts!

- Due Date (2010) - A father expecting his first child gets unexpectedly held up on his way home for the birth of his child when he meets an aspiring actor. The two then make an unlikely road trip journey across America, encountering a number of bizarre situations along the way.

- Chronicles of Narnia: Voyage of the Dawn Trader (2010) – The magic of C.S Lewis' world again comes alive on screen in the latest film instalment. Watch the beloved characters on their incredible adventures on the Dawn Trader.

There are also a few older movies being re-released on Blu-Ray in March -
- The Incredibles (2004) – This fun and fast paced cartoon superhero story will be even more explosive on a Blu-Ray disc. Join the Incredible family as they save the world from disaster!

- Along Came Polly (2004) - When a risk-averse risk assessor runs into his carefree, adventurous childhood crush, things in his world are turned upside down. The movie follows the hilarious consequences as he slowly loosens up.

- Trainspotting (1996) – This classic film follows the main character Mark Renton, and his friendship with a group of junkies, liars, thieves and psychos. In this self destructive world, Mark seems the only one able to change his fate as the friendships become more tenuous.

Blu-ray: A Primer
by: Kenny Hemphill

Blu-ray is an optical disc format which is set to rival HD-DVD ( in the race to be the de-facto standard storage medium for HDTV. The HD-DVD vs Blu-ray battle resembles that between Betamax and VHS and DVD+RW and DVD-RW.

Currently, the major Hollywood film studios are split evenly in their support fro Blu-ray and HD-DVD, but most of the electronics industry is currently in the Blu-ray camp. The key difference between Blu-ray disc players and recorders and current optical disc technology is that Blu-ray, as its name suggests, uses a blue-violet laser to read and write data rather than a red one. Blue light has a shorter wavelength than red light, and according to the Blu-ray Disc Association (BDA), which is made up of, amongst others, Sony, Philips, Panasonic, and Pioneer, this means that the laser spot can be focussed with greater precision.
Blu-ray discs have a maximum capacity of 25GB and dual-layer discs can hold up to 50GB - enough for four hours of HDTV. Like HD-DVD, Blue laser discs don’t require a caddy and the players and recorders will be able to play current DVD discs. Codecs supported by Blu-ray include the H.264 MPEG-4 codec which will form part of Apple’s QuickTime 7, and the Windows Media 9 based VC-1.

The BDA says that although blue laser discs and players are already shipping in Japan, they won’t ship in the US until the end of 2005 at the very earliest. It is likely that players will be very expensive initially, compared to DVD players. In Japan, they cost the equivalent of $2000. However, as with all new technology, prices will quickly fall - particularly as Blu-ray will be competing with HD-DVD for that space under your TV.
About The Author

Kenny Hemphill is the editor and publisher of The HDTV Tuner ( - a guide to the kit, the technology and the programming on HDTV.

Blu-Ray Set To Take The World By Storm!
by: Paul Colbert
The Blu-ray Disc belongs to a new generation of optical discs capable of staging high density data. Blu-Ray technology is based on a blue-violet coloured laser. The blue laser operates at a wave length of 405 nm, while older technology such as DVDs and CDs are based on red and infrared lasers that works at 650 and 780 nm. Since the wave length is shorter with a blue laser, the new Blu-ray technology makes is possible to store much more information
The advantage with the Blu-ray technology is that the laser beam can be focused much more tightly at the surface of the disc. Tight focus means that a smaller spot will be produced on the surface on the disc, and when the spots become smaller there will naturally be room for more information on each disc. The minimum spot size of any laser depends on a naturally accruing phenomenon called diffraction. The narrow beam of light sent out from a laser will always diverge into a wider beam eventually, due to the natural diffraction of waves. Diffraction will also occur the waves meet an obstruction. By reducing the wavelength of a laser, we can affect the diffraction.

In Blu-ray technology, the diffractions is also affected by the fact that the lens used to focus the light has a higher numerical aperture than the lenses found in ordinary DVDs - 0.85 instead of 0.6. Blu-ray technology based appliances are also equipped with a dual-lens system of supreme quality, and the cover layer has been made thinner in order to prevent unwanted optical effects. All this makes it possible for a Blu-ray laser to focus on much smaller spots. The optical improvements are accompanied with a new method for encoding data which makes it possible to store even more data on the Blu-ray disc.
The standard for Blu-ray technology has been developed as a joint venture between several major manufacturers of PCs and consumer electronics, including Sony and Philips. The group is called the Blu-ray Disc Association (BDA). The first Blu-ray recorder was launched in Japan in 2003, by Sony. Today, Samsung, JVC, Matsushita (Panasonic) and LG Electronics are all examples of companies using Blu-ray technology in their products. Hewlett Packard has announced that they will release desktop PCs equipped with Blu-ray technology in late 2005.

The main competitor for the Blu-ray technology is the HD DVD format which is also capable of storing more information than a normal DVD. The Blu-ray technology does however allow for more information per layer than the HD DVD format – 25 GB compared to 15 GB. The Blu-ray technology will on the other hand most likely be more expensive to support, at least initially, which can make the HD DVD a tempting alternative. In a Blu-ray disc, the data is stored extremely close to the surface. This made the first Blu-ray discs extremely vulnerable to scratching and many users preferred the tougher HD DVD discs. Since 2004, all Blu-ray discs are coated with a clear polymer called “Durabis” which makes them much more durable. According to the developers of Durabis, the TDK Corporation, a coated Blu-ray disc will work even after being attacked with a screwdriver.

About The Author

Paul Colbert of is an author of various articles relating to new technology and innovations. All content may be used freely but may not be altered in anyway without prior written consent by webcashflow LLC and a link back to must be given.

Blu-ray’s Fuzzy Future

Blu-ray is returning to the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, where last year it won the DVD format war.

The biggest news at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas last January was not the birth of a new product but the death of one.

A decision by Warner Brothers to withdraw support for the HD DVD video disc format sent shock waves through the electronics industry and appeared to hand the future of home entertainment to Blu-ray, a rival format.
The move set the stage for this year’s Consumer Electronics Show, which starts Wednesday under the dark cloud of a recession and a sharp downturn in consumer spending. Nearly two million square feet of convention hall will be stocked with the latest mobile phones, portable music players, digital cameras and expensive flat-screen televisions.
But many eyes will be on Blu-ray, which for the first time has the floor largely to itself as the heir apparent to the DVD. Over the last decade, DVD players and discs have generated tens of billions of dollars for Hollywood and the consumer electronics industry, so the pressure for a blockbuster sequel is high.
This year will be crucial for the new format. Heavy holiday discounting and the natural decline in electronics prices over time have pushed prices for some Blu-ray players under $200, a drop of well more than half in the last few years — and into the realm of affordability for many. At the same time, Blu-ray’s backers, including Sony and the Walt Disney Company, face a growing chorus of skeptics that says the window for a high-definition disc format may be closing fast.

One reason is that discs of all kinds may become obsolete as a new wave of digital media services starts to flow into the living room. On Monday, for example, the Korean television maker LG Electronics plans to announce a new line of high-definition televisions that connect directly to the Internet with no set-top box required. The televisions will be able to play movies and television shows from online video-on-demand services, including Netflix.

“The Blu-ray format is in jeopardy simply because the advent of downloadable HD movies is so close,” said Roger L. Kay, president of Endpoint Technologies Associates. a research and consulting company. “Streaming video from the Internet and other means of direct digital delivery are going to put optical formats out of business entirely over the next few years.”

Blu-ray’s supporters have another view. They say the technology had a breakout year, crowned by the holiday success of “The Dark Knight,” which sold 600,000 Blu-ray copies in one day. They also say that Blu-ray players are selling faster than DVD players did at a comparable time in their emergence.

“What we saw in 2008 was increasing adoption of Blu-ray along with decreasing hardware prices,” said Reed Hastings, the chief executive of Netflix, which has persuaded more than half a million members to pay an extra dollar a month to rent Blu-ray discs. “The window of opportunity for DVD and Blu-ray discs is longer than most people think. But it’s not going to last forever.”

The Consumer Electronics Association predicts that North American consumers will spend $1.3 billion on Blu-ray players in 2009, outpacing the projected $1.2 billion that will be spent on regular DVD players, although Blu-ray players are two to three times more expensive.

Last year “was a launching pad, and 2009 is going to be our growth year,” said Andy Parsons, the chairman of the Blu-ray Disc Association, a consortium of the format’s backers. “We think this year we’ll start to see the format really take off into the mass market.”

But evidence exists that many people either do not know enough about Blu-ray to buy or do not think the more expensive players and discs are worth the extra investment.

Going from the whirring VCRs of yore to a DVD player was a big leap in picture quality and convenience, while the jump from DVD to Blu-ray is subtler, at least for those who do not have the latest and largest high-definition televisions.

Americans are still expected to buy more standard DVD players next year than Blu-ray players, according to the Consumer Electronics Association. People like Erik Swenson, a 37-year-old interior designer in San Francisco, represent one reason. “I’ve heard of Blu-ray, but I don’t know much about it,” he said, shopping last week at a Best Buy for a DVD player. “I’m a little behind with this tech stuff.”

Blu-ray’s backers acknowledge that they have a tougher sell with Blu-ray than they did with DVD, particularly in light of the sour economy.

“Satisfaction with DVD is very high, and sales figures for the DVD, though the market is contracting, are very strong,” said Chris Fawcett, vice president for the home audio and video division of Sony Electronics, which has lowered growth projections for Blu-ray to account for the downturn in consumer spending.

But Mr. Fawcett also said that technology companies, electronics makers, movie studios and retailers have made a significant investment in developing and promoting the format and are largely united in their determination to see it succeed.

That commitment has been on display recently. In November, a group of studios and electronics manufacturers began a $25 million barrage of television commercials, using the theme “Tru Blu” and promoting Blu-ray as “the best way to watch movies at home. Ever.”

On Black Friday, the crucial shopping day after Thanksgiving, electronics manufacturers coordinated with retailers to heavily discount Blu-ray players. As a result, sales surged.
The continued push for Blu-ray will be a central theme at the Consumer Electronics Show, as manufacturers introduce new players and continue to cut prices on older models. Analysts say they expect companies to announce more support for a feature called BD Live (as in Blu-ray disc live), which lets people download additional material from the Internet and interact with friends in text chats that appear on the television while playing a movie.

Consumers must buy adapters to bring most Blu-ray players online, though devices to be unveiled at the show may have Internet access built in.

Integrating the Internet may be a matter of survival for Blu-ray, because the Internet is shaping up to be its biggest rival. More services are popping up that let people download high-definition movies and shows directly to their televisions and home computers.

There are 1,092 discs available in Blu-ray format, mostly new movies like “The Dark Knight” and “Wall-E.” Apple’s iTunes Store introduced high-definition movies a year ago and already has 600 titles available to rent or download. A similar Internet-connected box, Vudu, can access about 1,400 high-definition films.

“When Vudu popped up and had more high-definition movies than Blu-ray, it was a warning sign,” said Rob Enderle, president of the Enderle Group, which advises technology companies like Microsoft and Toshiba. “I think Blu-ray can sustain itself as a transition technology, but, at the end of the day, I don’t think it will ever replace the DVD.”

Still, for some consumers, nothing beats the crisp, clear picture of a Blu-ray disc. “It’s a huge difference,” said Gary Tsang, 31, a computer network engineer in San Francisco who bought a $299 Blu-ray player in October and was among the shoppers who rushed out to buy “The Dark Knight” last month.
Mr. Tsang added that Blu-ray made a real difference only when viewed on a good high-definition television, like the one his family bought in February for $2,700. “We’re not bleeding edge, but we’re cutting edge.”

What is the Future of Blu-Ray?
February 21, 2008 By News Report

In-Stat expects that while Blu-ray players (not including game consoles) will reach the level of millions of units shipping per year, it will never reach the level of DVD player unit shipments. The advantage of the PS3 was too much for the backers of HD DVD to overcome as Blu-ray discs outsold HD-DVD discs even though Blu-ray players did not sell as well as HD-DVD players. Warner Bros' switch to Blu-ray exclusively caused retailers like Best Buy and Wal-mart to choose Blu-ray over HD-DVD rather than offer both, making it impossible for HD-DVD to be successful.
Now that there is only one high-definition optical disc format on the market, what is the future?
Without HD-DVD offering low-priced playback products, we expect the Blu-ray manufacturers will compete among themselves but price cuts will not be as severe. In-Stat expects to see US$249 pricing in 2008 for Blu-ray players in time for the holiday season if not before. Future price declines will come from lower component prices, increased manufacturing volumes, and eventually more low-cost manufacturers. At some point, as prices come closer to those of upconverting DVD players, top tier manufacturers may stop offering DVD players in favor of Blu-ray players.
Will consumers care? Many consumers who have HDTV sets are not watching HDTV signals on them. The industry has a long way to go to convince consumers that they should upgrade for a better picture. We remain of the opinion that Blu-ray must promote interactive features of the content on the disc. Consumers must be made to feel that they missed an important piece of the movie watching experience by not viewing the Blu-ray disc content. So far many consumers do not feel that way about viewing in standard definition as opposed to high definition, so they will continue to watch DVDs especially with Blu-ray disc prices higher than DVD.
As far as downloading from the Internet, optical discs are a comfortable product for consumers, who are very familiar with DVD. Downloading on the other hand, requires a broadband connection and a home network to bring the content to the TV. Most households do not use their home network, those that do have them, for moving video content around the home. They are not as comfortable with making it work as they are with loading the disc into the player. Downloading is very convenient from the perspective of clicking to view without leaving the couch, but depending on the broadband connection it may require planning ahead. Movies may take hours to download before they can be viewed.
VOD gives the best of both worlds with the convenience of one-click and no need to wait for it, viewing can begin immediately. More and more VOD content will be available in HD, which has a negative impact on the desire for an HD optical disc player. Additionally, CableLabs has recently put their Open Cable Applications Platform (OCAP) onto Sun's developer's site. OCAP is the initiative, now called "tru2way", by the US Cable TV industry that will permit devices to connect to two-way digital Cable TV systems. OCAP has its foundations in the Multimedia Home Platform (MHP) and in Blu-ray Java (BD-J). In a couple of years, some consumer devices, including set-top boxes, may be able to provide the online features of Blu-ray to movies that come as VOD from the Cable operator.
However, in the coming year, some Cable VOD services will provide Day and Date delivery of movies when they are first released on Blu-ray discs at the video store. Part of the package is that you get the High Definition VOD viewing instantly, but then get the actual Blu-ray disc in the mail a few days later. So cable operators may provide an up-sell opportunity for Cable TV viewers to purchase Blu-ray players.
In-Stat expects that while Blu-ray players (not including game consoles) will reach the level of millions of units shipping per year, it will never reach the level of DVD player unit shipments. VOD services, Internet downloading, and a lack of consumer interest in HD will all play a part.

Blu-ray proves it’s the future

Now is the time to upgrade gear.

By Scott A. May
Columbia Daily Tribune
Tuesday, March 1, 2011

The future is now, and it’s clearly blue.

I’ll admit that, before getting a widescreen LCD TV, I was a bit skeptical about high definition and Blu-ray. But seeing is believing, and although DVDs still look fine, they pale in comparison with HD Blu-ray. It’s like the difference between blade grinders and burr mills, for coffee aficionados out there. Once you’ve tasted the best, you can’t go back.

At this time, the most affordable Blu-ray burners are internal models, priced between $100 and $200. External models might be more versatile because of their portability, but they are much more expensive and feature slower data transfer rates than the internal variety. External Blu-ray burners are new to the market, and, like almost all technology, in time the prices will go down. If you decide to go with external, stick with the faster SATA models instead of USB, provided you have external SATA ports on your machine.

Because Blu-ray burners are backwardly compatible — meaning they also read and write to DVDs and CDs — you could simply replace your existing internal drive and cover all bases. A better option, however, is to mount the Blu-ray alongside your existing drive, provided you have an available internal SATA connection and open drive bay. This way, you can use your DVD burner — which cost around $25 — for everyday disc operations and reserve the more expensive Blu-ray drive for its specialized purpose.

The initial cost of a Blu-ray burner might smart in the old pocketbook, but that’s nothing compared to the price of a blank Blu-ray disc, or BD-R. Currently, blank Blu-ray media average between $1 and $2 per disc, depending on the brand, compared to about 25 cents for a blank DVD. That can make failed burns — jokingly referred to as “drink coasters” — painfully expensive.

On the plus side, blank Blu-ray discs hold significantly more data than either CD or DVD media. A blank CD can store up to 700 megabytes, a standard DVD up to 4.7 gigabytes, a dual-layer DVD up to 8.5 gigabytes and a standard BD-R up to 25 gigabytes. Although rare at this time, dual-layer BD-R discs can hold a whopping 50 gigabytes of data. So in terms of price per storage capacity, BD-Rs are clearly the most cost-effective choice.

Looking off to the horizon, there’s 5D DVD technology, which promises data storage capacities as high as 10 terabytes, the equivalent of 10,240 gigabytes. But that’s many years away, and who knows where technology will lead us between now and then. So don’t buy stock in 5D DVD just yet.

Once you get outfitted with a Blu-ray burner, you’ll need software for ripping and burning. Nearly all present-day disc authoring software worth its salt is capable of these tasks, but those new to the game can’t get much better than the products of Fengtao Software, found online at If it has anything to do with DVD or Blu-ray ripping, copying, conversion or burning, this company has it covered, including brand-new support for Blu-ray 3-D.

Available in both stand-alone and integrated modules — so you can purchase as much or little as you need — Fengtao’s software also bypasses most copy protection schemes, allowing you to make perfect backups of your valuable disc library. You can rip disc contents to your hard drive or use the file transfer module to copy them to a wide variety of mobile devices. The file conversion utility effortlessly turns DVD or Blu-ray content into other video formats, including AVI, MP4, WMV, MKV, FLV and others.

An excellent companion to Fengtao’s software is Cyberlink’s Power2Go 7, which contains more than a dozen tools for creating everything from music CDs to data storage for CD, DVD and Blu-ray. If music and data discs are your main priority, this is the software for you. Check it out at

Scott A. May is a local computer consultant and has been writing PC Info since 1989. Reach him at [email protected]

Reach Scott A. May at [email protected]

Steve Jobs suggests Blu-ray isn't coming to Macs any time soon

If you want to play high-definition video on a Mac... better make it yourself. A new email from the head of Apple points to no shift in its opposition to Sony's format

Posted by Charles Arthur Thursday 1 July 2010 15.02

Blu-ray discs in a Best Buy store
Blu-ray discs: none of these plays in a Mac. And probably won't for quite some time, if ever. Photograph: Paul Sakuma/AP

The Simpsons once had an episode which, in passing, showed newscaster Kent Brockman announcing "And now here is a list of celebrities that have been arrested", with a zip-fast list scrolling up the screen.

So, rather in that vein, here are things that Steve Jobs has revealed via his email replies - an output system that ought to be making his PR people look to their laurels.

First, Blu-ray: don't hold your breath. In fact, let your breath out, because Jobs, who in October 2008 called the Sony-controlled enhanced-DVD format "a bag of hurt" (quote: "Blu-ray is just a bag of hurt. It's great to watch the movies, but the licensing of the tech is so complex, we're waiting till things settle down and Blu-ray takes off in the marketplace."), is now suggesting that Blu-ray is just passé.
Responding to a reader at Mac Rumors who asked him how soon Blu-ray drives (even for reading discs) would be coming to the Apple Mac, Jobs responded:
"Bluray is looking more and more like one of the high end audio formats that appeared as the successor to the CD - like it will be beaten by Internet downloadable formats."
Certainly it's true that Super Audio CD (SACD) and DVD-Audio died a thorough death, especially compared to MP3, despite offering higher quality audio.

The reader, Siva, demurred: the medium-term benefits of Blu-ray, he pointed out, include being able to do high-density backups (you can get Blu-ray writers and discs for backup), plus the video is higher-quality than you can get online, and MP3 took off because of its lack of DRM. (He might have pointed out: the short-term benefits include watching Blu-ray films.) So come on, Steve, how about it?

No moving Jobs:
"No, free, instant gratification and convenience (likely in that order) is what made the downloadable formats take off. And the downloadable movie business is rapidly moving to free (Hulu) or rentals (iTunes) so storing purchased movies or TV shows is not an issue.
"I think you may be wrong - we may see a fast broad move to streamed free and rental content at sufficient quality (at least 720p) to win almost everyone over."
The strange thing about Blu-ray and Apple is how completely mulish Apple is being about incorporating it. You can now get Blu-ray DVD playback on dozens of manufacturers' machines, because it's seen as a benefit. Not though for Apple owners, who can't even buy an add-on drive to read Blu-ray discs because the OS won't control them.

And another Mac Rumors reader emailed Jobs earlier in the week about those "reception issues" with the iPhone 4. Jobs's response?
"There are no reception issues. Stay tuned."
Any more? Really he should have a Twitter account all of his own. Most of the replies could fit into 140 characters.

Then again, bad things might happen.

Oh, and since you wanted to know who was on the celebrities list, here it is. And to quote Kent: "Remember, if you see any celebrities, consider them dangerous."

This post first appeared on VHS & DVD Review, please read the originial post: here

Share the post

Blu Ray is the Newest Thing out There


Subscribe to Vhs & Dvd Review

Get updates delivered right to your inbox!

Thank you for your subscription