JVC Company of America is a division of JVC Americas Corp., which is a wholly owned subsidiary of Victor Company of Japan, Limited. JVC is one of the world‚??s leading developers and manufacturers of sophisticated audio, video and related software products. Building upon a wealth of technologies, exemplified by the JVC-developed VHS videocassette recorder, the Company is moving decisively to offer appropriate solutions for the multimedia age. To remain at the forefront of the audiovisual industry into the 21st century, JVC is marshalling its resources to create the ultimate in appealing, cost-competitive products.
JVC Company of America is currently marketing products in the following categories: Digital Video Camcorders, VHS-C Camcorders, Digital Still Cameras, Super VHS VCR‚??s, VHS VCR‚??s, DVD‚??s, Satellite Systems, Color Televisions, Home Audio Components and Systems, Personal Audio Systems, Mobile Entertainment Products and Recording Media. JVC is creating new business opportunities by strengthening its lineup of high-value-added products that incorporate digital technology.
JVC Professional Products Company distributes a complete line of broadcast, professional and presentation equipment, including cameras, VTRs, editing equipment, D-ILA and LCD projectors, visual presenters, monitors and computer products.
JVC Service and Engineering Company has service and parts centers across the US and is committed to serving our customers.
Throughout more than seventy-five years, the JVC brand name has been associated with the very best in entertainment, music, and sporting events. In October of 2001 the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences presented JVC an Emmy Award for outstanding achievement in technological advancement for ‚??Pioneering Development of Consumer Camcorders.‚?Ě Annual sponsorships of the world-renown JVC Tokyo Video Festival and the JVC Jazz Festival have helped attract the attention of millions of customers.
- Subtractive color explains the theory of mixing paints, dyes, inks, and natural colorants to create colors which absorb some wavelengths of light and reflect others. The color that an object appears t. Used . o have is based on what parts of the electromagnetic spectrum are reflected by it, or conversely by what parts of the spectrum are not absorbed.
Anything that is not additive col. Used . or is subtractive color. No other color mixing systems are known, except the imperfect system resulting from mixing real pigments, something that is very confusing nowadays.
Color is not an absolu...Amp Module
- An amp module is an individual amplifier, usually rack mountable, but may also be a stand alone amplifier.. Used . . Used . ...Coners and Hinges
- Corners are used to attach trusses and other rigging while hinges are used to allow attached rigging to swing open so other gear can be connected.. Used . . Used . ...Cue
- Generally, a lighting board operator has a cue sheet for each scene, which is a diagram of the board with the faders in their positions as determined by the lighting designer. The operator sets the fa. Used . ders into their positions based on the cue sheets. Typically during a cue, the operator sets the next scene. Then, the operator makes the transition between the scenes using the cross-fader.. Used . ...Staging
- Staging is the process and art of selecting, designing, or modifying the performance space for a given purpose, be it theatrical, television, film or concert production. . Used . . Used . ...
Used Video Cameras
Professional video cameras are advanced video cameras used in the creation of moving electronic images. Although they are primarily associated with TV studios, there usage has advanced beyond this, and they are now employed for making educational videos, corporate videos, music videos etc, etc,.
Video cameras for professional use come in two styles: fixed and portable. The fixed video cameras are usually attached to studio pedestals and do not have the same capabilities for recording as that of a standard camcorder, as instead the captured images are transferred directly to another device. A portable professional video camera meanwhile, is able to record images. These video cameras are significantly larger than consumer grade video cameras, and have to be carried on the cameraperson‚??s shoulder.
Video cameras for professional use the same standard recording technology ‚?? an optical prism behind the lens which separates the colors it picks up into primary colors, and directs them to an active pixel sensor or charge-couple device. The signal picked up by these sensors is then amplified and encoded into a signal that both monitor outputs and the viewfinder can read.
ENG (Electronic News Gathering) video cameras are the most commonly used in producing videos, although EFP (Electronic Field Production) video cameras are sometimes preferred for outdoor use. Both of these professional video camera types are designed to be carried on the shoulder, although a tripod can be used when more stability is required.