DVD's won't play on KOSS player! (pics from Kodak 7330 on HP Computer)

Discussion in 'Kodak' started by Paul, Jan 19, 2006.

  1. Paul

    Paul Guest

    I have experimentally saved photos from a Kodak C7330 on DVDs, using
    'Media Center' and 'Sonic' on my HP computer, and tried to play them on
    my older KOSS DVD player.

    One was a 'movie' format, where the first pic fades into the second, etc.
    The next was a data DVD, closed.
    The third was a data DVD, left open.

    The first time in, the first disk (movie format)played.

    I removed it and put in another. Thee second nor third would not play,
    receiving 'bad disk' message.

    I put the first back in, and now it also brought up the bad disk message.
    Checked all settings, turned unit on and off, all seemed fine. Any ideas?
    .... or possibly any recommendations on disk type or ... ?

    Thanks for your attention!
    Paul
     
    Paul, Jan 19, 2006
    #1
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  2. Paul

    Dave Cohen Guest

    If the player wasn't designed to play burned dvd's or the particular file
    formats you are using, you're out of luck. The good news is Walmart sell
    units that will play almost anything for around $50.
    Dave Cohen
     
    Dave Cohen, Jan 19, 2006
    #2
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  3. Paul

    Ron Baird Guest

    Hi Paul,

    Sorry to hear about your trouble.

    Have you tried to play your CD/DVD in another player to see if it works
    in any other devices? If not, then it is likely how it was created. What
    kind of drive did you use to write the CD/DVD? Is everything compatible
    with each other? Might make a difference. All should be complying with
    the Orange book rules. Let us know if you can get the media to play
    elsewhere.

    Talk to you soon,

    Ron Baird
    Eastman Kodak Company
     
    Ron Baird, Jan 19, 2006
    #3
  4. Paul

    Bill Funk Guest

    Then they will spin it slower; it doesn't make a difference in
    reading.
    While it's true that many older DVD readers won't read +R, those days
    are mostly gone. Currently marketed reqaders and burners and set-top
    devices will, for the most part, read (or write) both.
     
    Bill Funk, Jan 20, 2006
    #4
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