Video is made up of still images, or frames , The number per second being dependant on the standard being used.
15 publicly visible posts • joined 12 Dec 2007
sorry, should have written £720, not £799.
Still if you look at the specs, the camera is missing some fundamental functions for this price point.
It doesn't have an inbuilt focus motor, so you'll need to use AF-S lenses, which is limiting.
It also doesn't have a second controller wheel, so manually changing aperture and shutter speed at the same time isn't possible.
It looks on paper very much like a bridge camera you can change lenses with.
"Just had my visit from the license collectors to check why I haven't paid and they were quite happy to see my TV being powered by my media PC playing iPlayer programs."
So does your TV not have a tuner? Even if you don't use it for tuning into a broadcast you still need a license!
It's like cutting the plug off the TV, it doesn't matter, you still own equipment capable of receiving a signal.
You are totally wrong.You only have to read your final sentence to see you have no idea what your talking about.
You only need a license if you watch broadcast material, which is either via satellite, cable or Analogue or Digital reception.
You do not need a license if your TV is connected to a PC / DVD player / VCR only and is not receiving broadcast signals.
The TV is then classified as a 'monitor' and becomes exempt from the stealth tax.
Following text lifted from /www.tvlicensing.co.uk.