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PowerDVD is available for, 8.1, and 7. It's a 32-bit application, but the software also runs on 64-bit PCs. There are three levels available for purchase.
The full PowerDVD 17 Ultra ($99.95) comes with all features—this is the version reviewed here. The Pro version lacks UHD 4K Blu-ray, TV Mode, and other features ($79.95).
Standard ($59.95) is just for basic DVD playing. You can also get the software through a subscription to PowerDVD Live ($44.99 per year), which gets you all features and updates. A full-featured, free 30-day trial version is available for those who don't want to commit before trying. Note that the basic free version of PowerDVD bundled with new PCs lacks most advanced features mentioned in this review. Interface PowerDVD's interface is more modern than that of its closest competitor,, which looks somewhat stuck in the past.
PowerDVD's UI is, however, more complicated than that of another important competitor, Microsoft's Movies & TV, which also plays your local video files and offers a movie and TV store—important because it's free and comes with every copy of Windows 10. PowerDVD's starting splash screen offers just two big option buttons: PC Mode and TV Mode. You can set it to always go to one or the other if you prefer, and you can switch to the one you're not using at any time. In addition to being a player of disc-based video, PowerDVD handles all your media, including locally and remotely stored music, photos, and videos.
And those are all accessible from a left panel in the PC interface. If you prefer one app to rule all your media, as opposed to using Windows 10's separate Movies & TV, Photos, and apps, then PowerDVD will appeal to you. There are sections for added media, CyberLink Cloud-stored media, local folders, playlists, online video (from YouTube and Vimeo), and devices (including DLNA-connected devices and attached storage). You can customize the menus so that only options you use frequently are displayed, and you can use wallpapers to gussy them up. As you'd expect, the TV layout features much larger buttons, and they're in a horizontal menu instead of the PC version's vertical layout. This view made playing a Blu-ray much easier than PC Mode in testing. When using TV Mode, you can't use the mouse for playback controls—only the keyboard, an on-screen remote, or the Cyberlink's remote mobile app.
The mere existence of mobile apps, by the way, is a big differentiator between PowerDVD and the Corel and Microsoft software, which lack remote control (or viewing) apps. More on PowerDVD's mobile apps in a bit. 360-Degree VR PowerDVD now supports 360-degree video, such as that from the Samsung Gear 360 and the, or from online sources, such as YouTube and Vimeo. It can take a double circular image and convert that to an equirectangular view that you can navigate with the mouse cursor. The VR headset support is cool, and I saw an impressive demo of the software using and Oculus Rift, in which you can take part in both animated and live 360 productions. Believe me, being in a movie can be a lot more fun than merely watching one. I tried VR mode with an HTC Vive.
The software provides a menu and instructions in the VR view for how to use it, and I was able to view digital still photos and both 2D and 3D videos through it. At first I was using a PC that didn't have the required graphics processor level, and though the HTC software worked, PowerDVD wasn't having it. Everything worked as advertised on a laptop, and I was able to look around my sample 360-degree video world.
4K Blu-ray PowerDVD is the first software that supports 4K UHD Blu-ray drives, but those are pretty hard to come by, unless you live in. If you plan to play 4K Blu-rays, you'll also need all your equipment—TV, PC, drive, and cables—to support HDCP 2.2 for DRM reasons. You can already get 4K Blu-rays that include HDR at BestBuy, and more are available for preorder.
Needless to say, the content's visual quality is stunning, as I saw in a live demo provided by CyberLInk. Better Video Viewing The Corel and Microsoft applications can both play video files from your drive or discs, but PowerDVD adds TrueTheater image correction and enhancement. This can really heighten the watching experience and give more intensity and clarity in both the video and audio of a movie. The result can occasionally be a bit oversaturated and too contrast-y, but at its best it can really bring washed-out footage to life. Hp Pavilion G6 Notebook Pc Wifi Drivers For Windows 7 32bit. WinDVD offers lighting and color correction, but not an automatic picture improver like TrueTheater's. Both also offer image stabilization, though I found PowerDVD's more proficient.
It doesn't fix large camera movements, but it works well for jittery shaking. Another TrueTheater enhancement is Motion, which up-samples video to make motion smoother. TrueTheater also corrects color, lighting, and sharpness, and you can even adjust the strength of these effects with slider controls.
You get to these simply by tapping the eye icon below the video. You can even use a split-screen view to compare the effects with the unadjusted image.
Finally, TrueTheater also offers new HDR enhancement abilities, though this last feature is only available if you're watching on an HDR10-capbale HDTV. It looks even better than previous TrueTheater color and lighting enhancements, since it actually provides a larger color space. Casting to Larger Screens.
One feature of the TV Mode (and one that's shared with Microsoft Movies & TV) is the ability to cast video and audio to an external device such as an HDTV, either wired or wirelessly, using Wi-Fi and Miracast, or through DLNA. An unfortunate limitation of this technology, however, is that it doesn't let you stream Blu-ray Discs, DVDs, movie folders, or ISO files. One surprising capability, though, is that it can stream your video to Apple TVs. But PowerDVD isn't the only PC media-playing software that can do that: can, too, and even with big Hollywood movies you buy from Apple's content store. Unlike iTunes and Windows Movies & TV, PowerDVD doesn't include any content-buying option. You have to download your movies and shows through some other means and then can organize and play them back in PowerDVD.
It does let you watch trailers, rate titles, and interact with the MoovieLive online fan community. Photos It's worth noting that PowerDVD also offers some decent photo capabilities. Blanchot Gaze Of Orpheus Pdf To Jpg. It can view raw camera files, play slideshows from a folder of images, and upload disk-based digital photos to Facebook and Flickr. Unfortunately, it can't apply its TrueTheater image enhancements to still photos. Cloud Storage PowerDVD Ultra includes a year of 30GB of CyberLink Cloud online storage. If you're a CyberLink Live subscriber, that amount continues as long as you subscribe.
If not, you can buy online storage at $9.99 for 10GB for a year, up to 100GB for $100 per year. It's not the cheapest storage around, compared with, Google Drive, or OneDrive, but it ties in nicely with your CyberLink products. You can upload photos and video from the program, as well as from the mobile apps and then play the media from any device. You can enjoy content and create folders, but not upload files, from the web interface.
Its mobile apps are one aspect of PowerDVD that set the product apart from the competition. The two apps, PowerDVD Remote and Power Media Player (available for Android, iOS and Windows Phone), work as remote controls for bigger PC and HDTV screens and as a player for all your content stored on the PC. They also tie in with the CyberLink Cloud. Any content you store there will be playable in the Player app, but the same thing could be said for Apple iTunes and Windows Movies & TV and Groove apps. Setting up the remote app is a simple matter of making sure the phone is connected to the same Wi-Fi network as the computer running PowerDVD and then entering a code from the application's Devices page. The app shows an overlay of its functions, which are pretty clear even without this mini-tutorial. It's a well-designed app that includes keyboard and mouse functions, volume adjustments, and skip controls.
The remote app would be easier to use if you didn't need three modes—Navigation, Playback, and Mouse. The same problem of the PC mouse being unable to click on-screen buttons exists for the app. You can however, click on the PowerDVD play controls at the bottom of the screen. The Media Play app sports a woodgrain, bookshelf-like home page with choices for Music, Video, and Photo.
I was able to load and play video from my test PC running PowerDVD, and after logging into a CyberLink Cloud account, I could play videos from that source, too, even when I wasn't on the same Wi-Fi network as the PC. The video doesn't play until it's completely downloaded, however. Video stored on OneDrive can stream to the service's mobile apps before full download. Power for Home Theater Fans If you download a lot of media to your PC and want a way to play it on a big screen, CyberLink PowerDVD 17 Ultra is a good way to go. The Microsoft Movies & TV app and iTunes offer playback with casting to larger screens, too, as well as stores for purchasing commercial video and music. Still, they lack PowerDVD's TrueTheater image improvement and mobile remote-control and media playing apps.
Meanwhile, PowerDVD's closest competitor, Corel WinDVD, lacks mobile apps, VR support, and a cloud storage option. All of this earns CyberLink PowerDVD our Editors' Choice for disc-playing software. Michael Muchmore is PC Magazine?s lead analyst for software and Web applications. A native New Yorker, he has at various times headed up PC Magazine?s coverage of Web development, enterprise software, and display technologies. Michael cowrote one of the first overviews of Web Services for a general audience. Before that he worked on PC Magazine?s Solutions section, which covered programming techniques as well as tips on using popular office software. Most recently he covered services and software for ExtremeTech.com.