Transferring footage to DVD generally usually requires careful patience, proper equipment, and a solemn farewell nod towards the lonely, dusty Betamax deck. Ease the transition with the help of a professional with today's Groupon: for $15, you get $50 worth of VHS or film transfers from iMemories.
At iMemories, the expert in-house pixelators have all the tools and tech-savvy spirit required to alter the fate of fading VHS tapes and unruly reels of film. No matter which medium they’re preserving, the iMemories process provides simplified transferal of all materials as well as straightforward, step-by-step pricing. First, customers pack materials in their own box or select a SafeShip box ($19.99 for an 11” x 11” x 5” box), which is then delivered to the home, filled with tapes or reels, and then shipped back to iMemories for digital conversion (video tapes, $9.99 each; film, $9.99 for each 50 feet without sound). Then, after the iMemories staff immortalizes the footage in a digital format, customers can preview their work using a private online account—an account that also allow customers to edit and customize their content, right down to the DVD packaging. Once the online preview reaches peachy approval, iMemories then allows users to place orders for delivered DVD copies ($9.99 each; DVD holds up to two hours of video).
From the safe and secure shipping methods to the meticulous cataloging and tracking procedures, iMemories has managed to build a sturdy bridge across the analog-digital divide—a divide that has claimed countless victims including vintage wedding reels, 80’s cartoon compilations, and Big Foot’s beloved, yet admittedly embarrassing prom photos.
- Corporations like iMemories who convert old home pictures into digital videos have the technology to enhance old photographs and bring more life and color to these old home movies. They can digitally re-master videos and film into luminous clear hi-fidelity DVD's. Remember those old Christmas videos or that graduation clip from yesteryear? This would be a fine way of preserving them. – Anna Barton, a1articles