WTV H.264 to MPEG Converter is a easy-to-use video converter for converting WTV file with H.264 format to MPEG2 format, replay recorded TV show on other computer without windows 7 or Vista TV Pack, user can batch convert wtv files with on-click. It output high quality video and support 1080p/720p HD TV record .
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Some TV Station encode digital TV in h.264 format, wtv file recorded in windows media center that can not converted to dvr-ms or mpeg using normal tools, WTV H.264 to mpeg converter can do that.

Everybody can use this software with ease as well as enjoying the fast speed and best video quality!

Key feature

  • One-Click converter.
  • Support command line
  • Batch convert WTV files.
  • Support 1080p/720p HD TV.

H.264

H.264 is the next-generation video compression technology in the MPEG-4 standard, also known as MPEG-4 Part 10. H.264 can match the best possible MPEG-2 quality at up to half the data rate. H.264 also delivers excellent video quality across the entire bandwidth spectrum — from 3G to HD and everything in between (from 40 Kbps to upwards of 10 Mbps).

H.264/MPEG-4 AVC is a standard for video compression. The final drafting work on the first version of the standard was completed in May 2003.
H.264/AVC is the latest block-oriented motion-compensation-based codec standard developed by the ITU-T Video Coding Experts Group (VCEG) together with the ISO/IEC Moving Picture Experts Group (MPEG), and it was the product of a partnership effort known as the Joint Video Team (JVT). The ITU-T H.264 standard and the ISO/IEC MPEG-4 AVC standard (formally, ISO/IEC 14496-10 – MPEG-4 Part 10) are jointly maintained so that they have identical technical content. H.264 is most popular for its use on Blu-ray Disc, HD DVD and videos from the iTunes Store.

MPEG-2

HD MPEG-2 content at 1920×1080 traditionally runs at 12-20 Mbps, while H.264 can deliver 1920×1080 content at 7-8 Mbps at the same or better quality. H.264 provides DVD quality at about half the data rate of MPEG-2. Because of this efficiency, H.264, an ISO standard, stands to be the likely successor to MPEG-2 in the professional media industry.

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