That does help. Thanks a bunch. Hopefully they make similar extensions for vudu.This article might help a little..
It seems the biggest issue is going to be with how the video is hard-coded with black mattes, if it is at all. For video files played with MPC-HC, adjusting to this is incredibly easy.. not so much with everything else.
Ya, I am talking about it filling the screen with Firefox on the 21:9. you get black borders all the way around the image.What do you mean? I watch Netflix on Firefox all the time without issue...are you talking solely about whether it works on a 21:9 monitor?
The samsung S34E790C 34" 21:9 is a 60hz VA panel so would have 3x or more black depth (3000:1) and a lot more detail in blacks, if you were using such a display primarily for movies that would probably be the one I'd get but it just came out and is very expensive (~ $1300 or more).The Fifth Elements always looks so dam good.
The intro for Cars is also great to show off a set as it has great blacks, color, and great sound.
Does that app work with chrome? I have a vudu library with over 300 HDX UV files. So I would like to watch them. I'm not 100% locked on VuDu since there are three US services that support UV files.
UV providers: VuDu, Flixster, and CinemaNow,
If you have UV films then you can watch them on any of the above sites once you link your UV account with the account of that respective streaming service.I have some UV films but I can't remember the site that has them.
If that shot was framed in 16:9, they would either be sitting really really close together, or they would have to do over the shoulder shots and then cut back and forth.It is wacky. Look at this supposedly "artistic intention" of placing two actors (Craig-Drench) at the opposite sides on the screen. I understand that director is making a statement here, but it still doesn't make this format relevant. When you watch this scene, you can't see both actors at once and have to focus left, then quickly focus on the right. Back and forth, like those tennis match spectators turning their head left-right caught by cameramen having fun.