Displaying items by tag: iTunes
We’ve got a little bit of news for you today, as well as some new Blu-ray and 4K Ultra HD reviews...
First, I’ve just posted a review of Jon Favreau’s original Iron Man in 4K Ultra HD, from Marvel (distributed by Paramount and now Disney). For you guys, I bit the bullet and picked up a copy myself. The new Atmos mix is pretty great, but the 4K image quality is a bit disappointing. Click here for the details. The title streets today.
And Tim has just posted his thoughts on Gordon Hessler’s Scream and Scream Again from Kino Lorber Studio Classics, as well as Riccardo Freda’s Double Face from Arrow Video, both on regular Blu-ray. [Read on here...]
- Hellboy 4K
- Shadow 4K
- Tim Salmons
- My Two Cents
- The Digital Bits
- Bill Hunt
- 4K Ultra HD
- Apollo 11 4K
- Iron Man 4K review
- Marvel Cinematic Universe 4K
- Walt Disney Studios
- Scream and Scream Again BD review
- Kino Lorber Studio Classics
- Arrow Video
- Double Face BD review
- The Wizard of Oz: 80th Anniversary Edition 4K
- Warner Bros Home Entertainment
Every now and again, we talk here at The Digital Bits about the need to fight for the preservation of physical media. Meaning discs.
And every time we do, we get a few emails from our younger readers saying that we sound ridiculous for doing so, because discs are for dinosaurs and digital is awesome and that’s the future and you can watch it on your phone.
But we continue to fight for physical media for a very good reason... and older readers will know from experience why we do.
If you own all your movies and music on discs, you’ll have them indefinitely, whenever you want to watch or listen to them. You can still rip those discs to a digital file to watch your content on whatever device you want to. Sure it takes a little more effort to do so, but you still have that disc sitting on a shelf or in a box. And that’s very important.
Here’s why: If all your content is digital only, and your library exists only in the cloud, you don’t actually have those movies. You don’t own them, even if you’ve “purchased” them with your hard earned money. And the studios or streaming services can take them away from you whenever they want to. [Read on here...]