At first that´s what I thought...because the BluRay runs al 24fps, just like film was filmed...but the problem is that it now runs actually slower compared with the actual audio tracks we all know, form the CDs or wherever, not just compared with the "old" (PAL or NTSC) film transfers. That old copies ran at an speed that fits much better the speed of the real tracks than the new one...oakey wrote: ↑Sun 21 Jun 2020, 6:58 pmThat’s probably due to the 4% PAL speedup compared to film due to a difference in frame rate, 24 vs 25 frames per second: http://www.michaeldvd.com.au/articles/P ... peedUp.asp
That is no longer an issue with bluray, but in the old days PAL VHS, Laserdisc etc were all 4% too fast. You heard it when music was played in movies on video, that sounded pitched.
If the DVD that comes with ICHH is PAL it should suffer from the same problem, you can check. NTSC also has 24 rates per sec so it wasn’t an issue there, but then again NTSC’s resolution was lower than PAL.
Pretty sure the bluray is at the speed the film was originally shot.
Anyway, "if well done", a 24fps film transfer to PAL (25fps) or NTSC (30fps) shouldn´t see affected their running speed, because that is easily solved with frame duplicactions...and it's a very common procedure...