Yes, using a VHS-C adapter will allow you to record and play VHS-C tapes in a VHS machine. The adapter simply changes the casing format. The actual tape is the same. I'm not sure why you would want to, though. VHS tapes are cheaper and the tapes are longer.
You can lock new VHS tapes by removing the tab located at the side of the tape. This is a plastic tab that will be pressed into the tape and then broken off and removed.
you can erase a vhs tape if you are using a video camera that has a vhs player you just tape right over it To securely wipe clean a VHS video tape and improve its performance for re-use then use a degausser or tape eraser. See related links for a supplier of hand held erasers and other degaussers for erasing vhs tapes in bulk.
If the tape will fit into a camcorder, there is no reason why a copyright tape won't play. Many VHS camcorders use small cassette bodies and a standard commercial VHS tape simply won't fit.
I got an Olevia 237T and VHS tapes as well as standard cable looks great on it.
Video Home System, better known as VHS, is a video tape recording standard developed during the 1970s.
The easiest way to copy VHS tapes to DVD is to purchase a VHS/DVD combo. It will allow you to pop in a tape and burn it to DVD without having to download software or hook up to computer.
Depending on conditions a VHS tape is supposed to have a shelf life of 15 - 20 years
Yes you can gerammaticly have a whole collection of vhs tapes
No Japanese VHS tapes are real not pirated
Most new VHS/DVD combo boxes (a system with both in the same system) can record VHS tapes onto DVD-R's. Just pop in a DVD-R and the VHS tape you want to record and press record and you're all set!
The Sony VCR uses typical VHS tapes, just like the ones you rent or buy.