Subtitle Under The Sea 3D
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Subtitle Under The Sea 3D
Sloths are strong swimmers. They can swim three times faster than they can walk on land. And because of their ability to slow their heart rates to one-third its normal rate, they can also hold their breath for 40 minutes under water.
While many look up to the stars as the final unknown, beckoning further exploration, the vast ocean lingers as the last undiscovered region down here on Earth. With an estimated 50 million species yet to be discovered and many of them expected to be marine life, the sea remains an uncharted frontier capable of satisfying our desire "to explore strange new worlds; to seek out new life and new civilizations; to boldly go where no man has gone before." And while the saying is normally reserved for 'Star Trek,' it still holds true for our underwater universe, an alien world teeming with mind-boggling creatures that capture the imagination. And for those parts of the deep we have already surveyed, the organisms living there continue to fascinate and never cease to astound.
It's a thing of beauty to watch these amazing undersea animals in their everyday lives and marvel at their varied array of colors and adapted species. Clocking in at a comfortable 40 minutes, 'Under the Sea' doesn't delve too deeply into the science of these creatures as that might become a bit cumbersome, but it simply gives viewers a chance to stare in wonderment at the magnificence and splendor of these marine societies. Though the film also doesn't press the issue and dangers of global climate changes, the gorgeous and astonishing images still serve as a reminder of all that might be lost if things only worsen in time.
Like its 2D counterpart, this MVC-encoded transfer is absolutely breathtaking, with several beautiful, reference-quality moments throughout. Taken from the original 65mm negative intended for IMAX 15/70 theaters and presented in a 1.85:1 aspect ratio, the photography is gorgeous and simply stunning, revealing every nook and cranny of the underwater structures. Fine lines around coral are razor-sharp and plainly visible while the scaly, unique patterns on the bodies of fish show lifelike textures. The rest of the video is lush with vivid primaries and sumptuous secondary hues, which create a terrific window-like effect. Contrast and brightness levels are perfectly balanced with inky rich blacks, providing the image with excellent clarity.
Subtitles are text that matches the dialog in videos, usually displayed at the bottom of the screen. Subtitles are similar to title effects, except titles can include effects, while subtitles only appear as simple text.
Clicking Apply to All applies the changes to all of the subtitles on the subtitle track. If you click OK, the changes you made are only applied to the current subtitle. 2.In the Font dialog, change the font type, style, size, color, and 3D depth as required, and then click Apply to All.
You can also use the import subtitles feature to speed up the process. If there are no time codes in the subtitles file, you will need to mark the positions in the video first and then import the subtitles from either an SRT or text file. Utilizing this function can save you a lot of time.
There are two types of subtitles available in PowerDirector: subtitles for discs and subtitles that are imprinted on a video file. If you select the Create subtitles for discs option, the video and subtitles are separate, which means you can turn the subtitles on or off in the disc menu. If you choose the Create subtitles imprinted on a video file option, the subtitles are imprinted on the video, which means they become a part of the video.
Of all the Ultra HD discs in their current IMAX line-up that Shout Factory has sent our way to review, 'The Last Reef' was probably the one I was least looking forward to watching. I've never been particularly interested in life under the sea (unless it's a Disney Mermaid or a Amity Island shark), so I figured this would be one