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    • D-VHS - Wikipedia
      • The format was introduced in 1998. As a final effort for VHS, the D-VHS system had significant advantages as a highly versatile domestic recorder (the other tape-based formats are DV and Digital8, which never gained any traction except as camcorder media), but given the wholesale move to DVD and then hard disk drive (HDD) recording, the format failed to make any headway into the video market.
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    When did the VHS format die out in the US?

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  2. 1998 in home video - Wikipedia › wiki › 1998_in_home_video

    1998 is nearing the end of the dominance of the VHS format with the DVD overtaking tape sales by the early 2000s. The so-called format wars are almost over with Sony's Betamax format ending production at about this same time.

  3. Here is a slideshow that has all of the VHS's disturbed by ABC video and Roadshow Entertainment which were released in 1998, Enjoy!Music: Time of Your Life (...

    • 3 min
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    • MrDankEngine 1999 EDCP
  4. D-VHS - Wikipedia › wiki › D-VHS

    The "D" in D-VHS originally stood for "Data", but JVC renamed the format as "Digital VHS". Released in 1998, It uses the same physical cassette format and recording mechanism as S-VHS, but requires higher-quality and more expensive tapes and is capable of recording and displaying both standard-definition and high-definition content.

  5. VHS - Wikipedia › wiki › VHS

    VHS (short for Video Home System) is a standard for consumer-level analog video recording on tape cassettes.Developed by Victor Company of Japan (JVC) in the early 1970s, it was released in Japan on September 9, 1976, and in the United States on August 23, 1977.

  6. The Rise and Fall of the VHS – Southtree › the-rise-and-fall-of-the-vhs
    • A Technological Breakthrough
    • Turf War Between Giants
    • The Rise and Fall of The VHS
    • Fun VHS Facts

    At some point in time, the Video Home System or VHS used to be just as big as DVDs are today. It was the 80s and 90s, where the hair was big, the denim was acid washed and the fashion choices were questionable at best. For the first time, people were able to easily record things. The idea of watching one show while recording another was a major turning point back then, and a breakthrough in technology. Although the VHS seems as old as dinosaurs—especially when comparing it to the all the high-tech gadgets we have now—its usage was discontinued only about a decade ago.

    Various companies previously produced Video Tape Recorders (VTR), including the AMPEX Company and Sony. The AMPEX Company released the AMPEX VRX-1000 in 1956 at a whooping $50,000. Not too friendly on the average family’s humble home entertainment budget. Obviously, it wasn't very popular or successful with the general public due to its outrageously high cost. Sony took the idea and came up with a new version in 1963, but it was still a little pricey for most people as most new and innovative tech was. Later, in 1975, Sony introduced the Betamax. The VHS was released soon after by JVC, and the VHS/Betamax war began with the VHS coming out as a clear winner. It was truly the first great format war. In its first year alone, the VHS format took about 40% of business away from Sony. By 1987, 90% of the $5.25 billion VCR market in the U.S. alone was based on the VHS format. Although Betamax was technically the more sophisticated technology, the small discrepancies between the two formats...

    The VHS videocassette format was first introduced in North America in 1977 at a press conference during the CES in Chicago. It featured a long playtime, fast-rewinding and fast-forwarding. The two-hour tape was considered to be incredibly compact and small, leading to the long-lasting success of the VHS. Even with the rise of DVDs, the VHS kept kicking and refused to die quickly. As of 2005, around 95 million Americans still owned VHS-format VCRs. Gradually, Hollywood stopped releasing movies on VHS. The last movie to be produced in VHS format was "A History of Violence" in 2006, signing the definite death of the VHS. Just shy of a 30-year run. Today, we have DVDs and Blu-rays but who knows? A decade from now, we may have something entirely different and will find ourselves reading an article about the history of its ancestor! And in a way, that’s already happening with the sheer abundance of TV and movie streaming services. It seems no one cares to actually own a physical copy anym...

    Can’t get enough of history of the VHS? Then check out these fun facts that will blow your “be kind, rewind” mind. 1. First film ever released on VHS? The Young Teacher 2. Titanicwas the only movie to ever be released on VHS while still playing at the theater 3. Certain VHS tapes are worth a pretty penny. Frankenstein’s Castle of Freaks(approx. value: $1700), 101 Dalmatians: Black Diamond Edition (approx. value $750) and the list goes on. 4. The first American shows/films released on VHS? The Sound of Music, Pattonand M*A*S*H* 5. Last major motion picture released on VHS? A History of Violence

    • Shelby Burr
  7. WWF: The Classic Five of 1998 Box Set [VHS ... › WWF-Classic-Five-1998-Box › dp

    This Box Set is an amazing deal for what it is worth the video quality is just like the quality of the original tapes I've tested it with my survivor series 1998 vhs tape and it was hard to find a thing different. All these ppvs are just utterly amazing and a must have.

    • VHS Tape
  8. VHS-C - Wikipedia › wiki › VHS-C

    VHS-C is the compact VHS videocassette format, introduced by Victor Company of Japan in 1982, and used primarily for consumer-grade compact analog recording camcorders.The format is based on the same video tape as is used in VHS, and can be played back in a standard VHS VCR with an adapter.

  9. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for I Know What You Did Last Summer (VHS, 1998, Closed Captioned) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products!

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