Do any DVR's allow you to share your recorded shows?

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2009-10-06 22:26:47
2009-10-06 22:26:47

The EverFocus ECOR4 4-CH DVR w/DVD BURNER does that.

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Most DVRs can record a maximum of two shows simultaneously, although some can record as many as four.


Most DVRS' start with the capacity to store about 30 gigabytes of memory, while you can easily order and pay for a larger one to store more movies and televisions shows. Many other DVRS' allow you to have 180 gigabytes of storage or more, however, it is possible to order DVRS' or DVR expanders that will give you the availability to hold 500 gigabytes of stored shows. No particular brand offers the single highest amount of storage for a DVR, but many varieties all offer similar sized models at a range of prices.


The hard drives of DVRs are formatted in such a way that you cannot access files of recorded TV shows through a computer. This is to prevent duplication and copyright infringement. You can only watch them on your television using a remote or buttons on the unit.


You can play a recorded show from one DVR but you cannot play it on another DVR. A DVR works similar to a computer that is not linked to any other computer or the internet. You may record something on a single DVR and the television it is linked to will save the show you want to watch at the particular time it plays. Then you will be able to go back at a later more convenient time and watch the show as you like. But if you two DVRS' in a house, one upstairs and the other downstairs, you can only play recorded shows on the DVR that you recorded the show on.


In order to record 5 shows at once, you would need a DVR that has 5 separate tuners. The majority of DVRs only have a single tuner, and there are a few that have 2 tuners, but I have never heard of one that has 5.


CCTV DVRs are a home security system. They come with a DVR that stores all the data for playback and it also comes with cameras that can be installed out side of a home or business.


DVR stands for Digital Video Recorder. Very simply, it is a video recorder that records data as numbers rather than an analog process. The data is recorded either on to tape or a hard disk. Many commercial DVRs use tape but domestic DVRs tend to be disk based. Digital recorders offer more reliable recording than the older analog recorders such as VHS and Betamax recorders. Although digital does not automatically mean better quality, DVRs are far superior to their older analog counterparts in terms of image quality. DVRs are used in homes to capture broadcasts for viewing at a later time or they cab be used to capture the output from video cameras and other sources.


Our DVRs use a certain programming language. You can transfer recorded events from the receiver to an EHD (certain requirements for the EHD) but you wouldn't be able to transfer to a camcorder.


You can purchase cctv dvrs online at Amazon.com, Buy.com or Ebay.com. It would be beneficial online, therefore you can compare prices, read reviews and return your product with no hassle.


Spy cameras and DVRs can be purchased from several websites, including Brick House Security, Amazon, eBay, Spy Tech. Inc., and the Security and Self Defense Store.


A DVR works like a VCR. Instead of videotape, a DVR is a simplified computer system (usually Linux based) to digitally record movies and television shows from your TV to a hard disk (like the one in your home computer). DVRs record in real-time, which allows you to pause or rewind at any point in the program. DVRs also have networking capabilities that allow you to transfer your digital pictures to your DVR. Some even allow you to hook it up to your receiver. You have many options. Using a DVR is quite simple: you hook your cable or satellite line to your DVR and plug your DVR into an electrical outlet. There are additional set-up steps if your home entertainment system includes a VCR or receiver or if you are hooking it up your home network. See your manufacturer's web site for the steps. The most common use for DVRs is the recording of movies and television shows via your cable service. Recording movies to your DVRs provides more storage (some offer up to 300 hours of recording) and better recording quality than videotape.can be obtained. Since DVRs record in 'real-time' DVRs allow you to fast-forward, rewind and pause of live shows. Also, some have channel search capabilities, which allow you to search for shows by director, topic or even actor. Most will conduct nightly downloads of your cable, antenna or dish services listings for up-to-date viewing. The most common DVR is TiVo. You can purchase a special TiVo DVR or purchase a manufacturer DVR that includes TiVo capabilities. Or you have the option of using DVR receiver services from your cable company. This option requires no hardware as the DVR receiver is integrated with your program menu. You simply order the service from your cable company, and you'll be able to use your DVR services straight from your program menu and remote. Shop around and see which service would suit your needs. Some DVRs now have online capabilities. You can hook your DVR to your home network and schedule to record your favorite show or movie from the Internet (if you TiVo or similar software). Or use your DVR to organize and store pictures from your digital camera. Alternatively if you have bought a new PC you could turn your old PC into a Media server that has all the qualities of a DVR plus many more features than the average DVR off the shelf. (Projects for using an old PC as a media server can be found all over the internet. Simply search for 'Do It Yourself DVR').



no, they all have excellent user guides


A DVR records in real-time, which means it records as you watch any channel on your television. This real-time recording allows you to pause or rewind your program at anytime. If you hit pause during a live show, for example, it continues recording the program as it progresses. When you hit play, you'll watch a recording of the show, starting where you left off and continue until it is over. With some DVRs, like TiVo, you can pause live television for up to an hour. If you need to pause longer than the pre-set amount of time, most suggest stopping the pause and record the rest of your program. Some DVRs even allow you to rewind live TV (some DVRs have limitations for how long you can rewind). Most DVRs will allow you to rewind up to pre-set amount of minutes. Like the pause feature, if you need to rewind more than the pre-set amount, they suggest recording and viewing the program later.


It depends on the type. The most basic DVR recorders allow a user to record a program from TV onto a disc to be viewed later. Some DVRs offer other features including the ability to skip over commercials.


You also can record on DVD rw disks and them transfer from the stand alone too computer too take out comercials.I don't know if you can take out comercials on a DVR's.The biggest difference between a DVD with recording capability and a DVR is:A DVR uses a Hard Disk Recorder (HDR) to digitally record movies and television shows from your TV to a hard disk (like the one in your home computer). DVRs record in real-time, which allow you to pause or rewind at any point in the program.A DVD recorder records to discs and not a hard drive like DVR. A disc has limited storage capacity compared to a DVR. It doesn�t have a hard drive or �real-time� recording capability.There are some DVRs that have built in DVD recorders. Some allow you to burn DVDs while you watch and record television shows and movies on your DVR or simply burn saved shows to your DVD to free up space on your DVR. Check with your local electronics store to see which brand would best suit your needs.


Use a high-end surround receiver. It will be able to connect to all of these things, and allow you to switch the source with a remote control.


Motorola and Pioneer both make DVRs with a firewire connection.


Tivo, Speco and Panasonic all make popular DVRs that are highly-rated by consumers.


In order to see the different brands of HD Dvrs, the best place to look is where it will list all of them out. DirectTV seems to have the best HD Dvrs, but there is also a brand called Channel Masters that could be considered. http://www.nextag.com/direct-tv-hd-dvr/stores-html


DVRs There have been many. From colour to satellites. Live news and sports etc


usually all are high def but having the service to show in high def is the important thing.


Also, at $30 suppliers are not willing to offer any DVRs, but with every $1 increase quantity supplied will increase by 4 units. What are the inverse demand and supply equations?


You may need a special adapter which depends on the manufacturer of the DVR and the inputs/outpus on your VCR, but DVRs can be used with VCRs.


Diego, Seagate and Western Digital DVRs all work as Windows Media extenders.



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