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The V1 and V2 standard is more useful than the X3 standard for getting free discs. (V1 is for DVDs, V2 is for CD-Rs.) Yet, more than half of Panasonic NTSC models are V1, and the V1 is the most popular disc format in Japan. The V2 standard is stronger than the X3 standard because it requires bitrates of 2 MB/s minimum. The DVD-Audio standard requires bitrates of 2.8 MB/s minimum (up to 11.2 MB/s), and some players only handle 2.6. Even V2 discs are not always perfectly mastered, however. For example, a 6-minute version of "Under the Sea" (1997) from Disney is advertised for a bitrate of 7.88 MB/s but is provided at a bitrate of 6.16 MB/s. Discs of this bitrate are usually encoded at turbo mode (i.e., VBR bitrate) by the mastering, which results in very bad quality and low audio CD quality.
Back in 1995, I told you to buy the old Hitachi CD-ROM drive instead of the new Super CD-ROM drive, since the new one could not read the handbrake on my old discs of the time. This was a mistake, and the new Super CD-ROM drive probably caused Sony's failure. Since a CD-ROM drive is required to play DVD movies, you need a DVD player. If you don't buy the DVD-ROM drive, you won't be able to play the DVDs, either. So, you must choose between buying a DVD-ROM drive (if you buy the 5x burner, you're already sold) or buying a DVD player (i.e., you must buy an existing DVD player or build a new one).
The Sony Super Audio CD-ROM drives (i.e., the 3x burners) are the cheapest and most efficient way to play DVD movies if you already own a DVD player. If you don't, you should buy the Sony Super Audio CD-ROM drive or the Pioneer. The Pioneer is feature-wise arguably better than the Sony Super CD-ROM drive, and Japanese DVDs are readily available. d2c66b5586