Blu ray player vs ps4

Blu ray player vs ps4 DEFAULT

Sony PS4 Performs Worse Than PS3 As A Blu-ray &#; DVD Player

New home entertainment console launches only roll around once every years, with hardware shortages, pre-release hype, and the rabidly competitive nature of the gaming industry coming together to make each one a noteworthy event. That&#;s of course the case with Sony&#;s PlayStation 4, which has so far been doing fine business for the Japanese giant, and naturally follows in the footsteps of the PS3, which remained of interest to AV users for its perfectly accurate Blu-ray Disc output quality. The PS3&#;s adeptness at playing Blu-ray was arguably a key point in doing away with the rival HD DVD format.

Sony PS4

Sony&#;s decision to include Blu-ray (BD-ROM) drives in every PS3 unit wasn&#;t a hugely popular one at the time, with the then-fledgling technology contributing to the machine&#;s $ US launch price tag. But history proved Sony correct, with all three next-gen consoles using Blu-ray in some form. Microsoft&#;s Xbox One is a bona-fide BD machine, and for games, Blu-ray Disc Association founding member Panasonic supplied a &#;black-book&#; format which is derived from Blu-ray (they also supplied &#;DVD-like&#; technology and drives for the Nintendo Gamecube and Wii, although Nintendo machines have never been officially able to play films from disc).

With Blu-ray now entrenched as one of several possible ways to watch films at home (and obviously the highest quality one) and HD DVD no more than a curiosity, there&#;s less riding on the success of the PS4 from an AV perspective. In fact, Sony Computer Entertainment (SCE) have been playing coy and have marketed their system as the anti-Xbox choice from the earliest opportunity, reassuring players who were disappointed with Microsoft&#;s heavy emphasis on television integration features by reminding them that PlayStation is &#;for the players&#; and is all about gaming.

HDTVTest took delivery of a Sony PS4 pre-Christmas, and we&#;ve been checking the system&#;s media playback features out (as well as also playing a good amount of Warframe, but don&#;t tell anyone that). It&#;s a games machine first and foremost, but for curious users still on the fence about the next-gen, how well does it fulfil its secondary features? Let&#;s find out.

Note: this review concerns the most recent PS4 system software at the time of publication (December 16, , version SU).

Design

Clearly remembering the criticism of the original PS3 design, Sony has (almost) nailed it first time with the styling of the PS4. Most of the system uses sleek matte black plastic, and the entire design is slanted: rather than being boxy, the edges are tilted backwards. The Blu-ray drive is hidden on the front, as are two USB ports. Most impressively, there is no external power supply needed &#; despite the system&#;s small size, that&#;s been built in.

Our only real criticism of the machine is that one of the panels on top is gloss black, which means it will no doubt soon succumb to scratches when it&#;s cleaned. Other than that, it&#;s a very sleek unit.

Dashboard

The PlayStation 4 makes an immediate good first impression with its streamlined menus. They&#;re simple but tasteful at the same time in a way which the boxy Windows 8-ish interface of the Xbox One is not. On top of that, there&#;s (optional) background music. Call us sentimental, but this small touch gives a soothing feeling and might well create a sense of wonder in all but the most stoic of gamers.

PS4 video menu

There are few AV options to set up, with [Video Output Settings] containing controls governing resolution, TV size (for certain 3D content), as well as video levels settings for RGB and Y/Cb/Cr output formats, which we never had to touch.

Blu-ray Playback

To us, the Sony PS4 appeared to have Blu-ray playback software on board from the get-go. Apparently that&#;s not actually the case, but it was downloaded so seamlessly that it may as well have been.

PlayStation 4 Blu-ray app

Unlike the Xbox One, the PS3 happily played back our recordable Blu-ray Discs containing our custom test patterns. BD-R playback isn&#;t a killer issue for most people who are only watching store-bought movies on factory-pressed discs, but blocking it is such a comparatively useless anti-piracy measure that we wonder why Microsoft bothered.

In any case, we were effortlessly able to confirm top-notch, totally accurate, unadulterated playback of Blu-ray movies against several other known-good reference players. That&#;s a small advantage over the Xbox One&#;s very good Blu-ray playback, which has a small (but generally not noticeable) lightness inaccuracy in its output.

Spider Baby

There&#;s no noise reduction or other unwanted processing, no loss of resolution in the luma (brightness) or obvious loss of resolution in the chroma (colour) channel, pixel cropping, chroma upsampling jaggies, or other nasties to spoil the party with 24p content, which accounts for the majority of footage on Blu-ray. With 24p content, you provide the disc, the PS4 dutifully reproduces it. This alone will be enough to make the Sony PlayStation 4 a very usable BD player for most gamers.

That&#;s the end of the good news, however. If you play i content on the PS4, you&#;ll find that the system deinterlaces it, and does a poor job of it. There doesn&#;t seem to be any semi-advanced motion-adaptive deinterlacing on the PS4 at all, with the entire screen (and not just the moving areas) being deinterlaced with a fairly crude algorithm. Visually, that translates into fine details flickering slightly. Of course, it&#;s more obvious in test charts than it is in content, but the resolution is being lost either way.

Nearly all films are stored at 24p so don&#;t count on seeing any issues with those, but if you play a video-based concert or documentary on the machine, you&#;ll be getting lessened vertical resolution compared to what you&#;d get from a better Blu-ray player such as the PS3, or nearly any standalone player.

Don&#;t think about setting the output to i to send i discs out in their native format, either: this compounds the problem. Even with the output set to i, all i content is deinterlaced internally and then output. There&#;s no native path for i Blu-ray content on the PS4 (yet?), everything goes through the sub-par p conversion process.

The diagonal interpolation test (which tests for a player&#;s ability to smooth jaggies during interlace to progressive conversion) didn&#;t return good results either, with jaggies being obvious on steep angles.

Unsurprisingly with all of this in mind, there is no provision made for film mode deinterlacing (detecting the presence of film content stored in an interlaced signal). Just so it&#;s clear, here are the tests from the 60hz tests on the Spears &#; Munsil disc:

  • (30fps inside 60i): Fail
  • Fail
  • PF-T (24fps inside 60i with MPEG metadata): Fail
  • (24fps inside 60i): Fail
  • Fail
  • Fail
  • Fail
  • Fail
  • Fail
  • Fail
  • Time-adjusted: Fail

Likewise, for European users watching European content (BBC TV shows are an obvious example), it&#;s worth knowing that the Blu-ray format does not have provision for 25p, so all of this content is encoded at 50i, and accordingly falls foul of the PS4&#;s lack of deinterlacing capabilities. With i HD content, this is actually not a gigantic problem, and we imagine most users won&#;t notice owed to the high HD resolution masking the resolution loss. It&#;s still poorer quality than many standalone players, however.

It&#;s a strange decision on Sony&#;s part, because when first launched, the PS3 system simply output i content as i (natively), meaning that the other components in the user&#;s AV system (AV receiver or TV) would do the deinterlacing. We&#;d hope this is something Sony addresses with a system update &#; either give us good deinterlacing with film mode detection, or just output the i content as pure i and let another device that has the same capabilities take care of it.

DVD Playback

The PS4&#;s lack of deinterlacing prowess is a much bigger problem in the standard definition realm, where there&#;s much more interlaced content, and where every last drop of available resolution is precious.

The good news is that progressively flagged content on DVD is fine. That means that almost every American NTSC DVD containing a film will play back without any obvious artefacts on the Sony PS4. Film content that&#;s been encoded as interlaced, where the studio has passed the duty of interlace-to-progressive conversion onto the consumer&#;s playback hardware, will display with the aforementioned jaggies, of course magnified owed to the lesser SD resolution. As with HD, there is no film mode detection at all beyond the common reading of MPEG metadata (repeat field flags).

Adding to the PlayStation 4&#;s suitability as a DVD player &#; for American/Japanese-centric NTSC content &#; is its high quality scaling. The PS3&#;s spatial interpolation (literally how new pixels are created to fill the HD resolution from the low-res SD source) was novel for its time, and the PS4 appears to follow much of the same lead but without quite as much a synthetic finish (diagonal edges appear slightly less smoothed over, and you&#;ll likely never see a hint of aliasing even if you do find one of the few DVDs that has any sharp high frequency detail in it to start with).

That&#;s fine for the NTSC territories, but European users will not be too surprised to hear that PAL DVDs are not optimally handled by the Sony PS4. There are several esoteric features inside the DVD spec that allow a disc and the video on it to be marked as interlaced or progressive, but the long and short of it is that none of the PAL discs we tried played back optimally even if the flags on the disc were properly set (in PAL-land, almost none of them are). There is no cadence detection for PAL films &#; in this area the PS4 is beaten by the Xbox One, which does do correct film mode deinterlacing.

The bottom line: the Sony PlayStation 4 treats all standard-def DVD content except for NTSC progressively flagged DVDs as interlaced, and its deinterlacing is not good. At least, the PS4 doesn&#;t make the Xbox One&#;s mistake of outputting 50hz content as 60hz, so doesn&#;t create judder. Instead, its lack of film mode detection means that PAL DVD &#; and we imagine many of our readers do have significant DVD collections &#; displays with lessened vertical resolution when compared to a good standalone.

Conclusion

Although at first glance it appears to be a more polished media device than the Xbox One, the PS4 disappointed us in several areas with its media playback capabilities (or lack thereof).

If you&#;re using the device to play 24p movies on Blu-ray (which admittedly will be most people&#;s usage as far as that format is concerned), it&#;s all good news. Outside of that use, it&#;s a worse disc player than the PS3 was at launch, and we hope to see its performance with interlaced video content improved. Also, unlike the PlayStation 3, the PS4 doesn&#;t support 3D Blu-ray playback at this time of writing.

Both next-gen consoles have failed in some areas, with neither the Xbox One or the PlayStation 4 being able to play PAL DVDs optimally: the PS4 produces jaggies owed to the lack of film mode detection for PAL content, and the Xbox One produces stutter owed to using an incorrect refresh rate.

That&#;s a little disappointing given the precedent set by the PS3. That Sony&#;s machine was promoted as being for gamers first and foremost makes it a little more understandable, and perhaps less worthy of scorn than Microsoft&#;s lofty claims of their equally troubled Xbox One being the only box necessary underneath your TV. As with that machine, we look forward to seeing the PS4&#;s video processing quality improve, because it&#;s a seriously nice-feeling piece of hardware. If you&#;re a video enthusiast who wants to get the best from all their discs, don&#;t count on either of the next-gen consoles replacing your standalone player just yet.

Qualified Recommendation

Sours: https://www.hdtvtest.co.uk/news/pshtm

Bluray player vs. PS4 &#; Which is Right for You?

If you’re a gamer and you also watch a lot of Blu-rays should you combine both and go for the Sony Playstation 4? Or should you just stick with a dedicated Blu-ray player? Tech manufacturers such as Microsoft and Panasonic seem to side with Sony since most of them have added the Blu-ray option to their next generation gamers. However, we weren’t entirely convinced and put forward the &#;digital age old&#; question of whether it&#;s best to have a multi-functional or single-function system by reviewing both the Blu-ray player and the PS4. This is what we found:

PS4 Advantages

  • There are many advantages to the PS4. Of course, not only can you play games but stream live videos and play blu-ray discs. And the blu-ray disc quality is excellent on it. However, it does take a few extra minutes (up to five in some cases) for the PS4 to load up the blu-ray disc format, which can be annoying for some users.
  • The PS4 is an attractive model with its matte black plastic and tilted edges. The power supply is part of the appliance so there’s no need to look for someone to plug it in.
  • There’s an option for background music and the menus are easy to follow.
  • The audio quality and picture resolution is good with the PS4 for 24p films.
  • Also has Wi-fi internet, plays MP3s and has a slideshow option for photos.

PS4 Disadvantages

  • The PS4 is a lot more expensive to buy than a blu-ray player – quite a lot more expensive so would put it out of the price range of many individuals.
  • The glass panel on the PS4 is black and smart looking but it’s also liable to get scratched easily so could look used pretty quickly.
  • Videos and certain films (such as those from foreign sources) have reduced vertical resolution compared to a standalone Blu-ray player, especially when it comes to playing PAL DVDs. Also the PS4 has no 3D blu-ray playback function.
  • PS4 has a tendency to get quite hot when used for long periods.

Blu-ray Advantages

  • Best device for those who watch mostly movies rather than play games since the picture quality is excellent.
  • You can still stream videos as many models have Wi Fi and access to many streaming services
  • Players have a huge storage capacity (from 50 GB up to GB) but the average disc can only store up to five hours of TV.
  • Some Blu-ray players are ‘backwards compatible’ ie users are able to read CDs, DVDs and Blu-ray discs, as well as play them.
  • All the main tech manufacturers approve. Philips, Sony, Panasonic, Dell and Apple have all given their backing to Blu-ray.

Blu-ray Disadvantages

  • Blu-ray players and the discs themselves are still regarded as too expensive for the mass market.
  • Not that many movies support Blu-ray.
  • There’s competition from the HD-DVD market which could potentially make Blu-ray obsolete.

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Can you get YouTube TV on ps4
  • The PlayStation 4 can play Blu-ray discs, but not if they're 4K UHD Blu-rays.

  • All versions of the PlayStation 4, from the standard to the PS4 Pro, have the same Blu-ray capabilities.

  • Before you play any Blu-ray, make sure your PS4 is fully updated and connected to the internet.

  • Visit Business Insider's Tech Reference library for more stories.

One of the benefits of the PlayStation 4 is its ability to play not only games, but DVDs and Blu-rays as well.

But while every PS4 can play Blu-rays, they can't play every Blu-ray. Here's the lowdown on PlayStation 4's Blu-ray compatibility, and how to play Blu-rays on your PS4.

The PlayStation 4 can play HD and 3D Blu-rays, but not 4K UHD

Both the PlayStation 4 and PlayStation 4 Pro play HD and 3D Blu-ray discs. These discs go up to p, which is the standard for most devices.

However, although the PS4 Pro can play games and stream media in 4K, neither PS4 model supports 4K UHD Blu-rays. These offer substantially higher quality video and audio compared to a standard Blu-ray, but also require a specialized Blu-ray drive that the PS4 doesn't have.

ps4 pro 4k

The new PlayStation 5 Standard Edition is not only Blu-ray compatible, but can play 4K Ultra HD Blu-rays as well. The Digital Edition doesn't have a disc drive, so it can't play any Blu-ray discs.

How to play Blu-rays on your PS4

Now that you have an idea of whether or not your model of PS4 can handle Blu-ray discs, here's how to play Blu-rays on your PS4.

Quick note: Before you play any Blu-rays, make sure that your PS4 is fully updated.

You'll also need to be connected to the internet the first time you play most Blu-ray discs, so you can bypass their copyright protection.

  1. Insert the Blu-ray disc into the PS4's disk drive. If there's already a DVD or game disc in your PS4's disk drive, press the small black button next to the PS4's power button to eject it beforehand.

    Does PS4 play Blu ray 1
  2. On your PS4's main menu, a new option will appear. It will either be called "Blu-ray Disc" or have the same name as the Blu-ray you just inserted. Using the PS4 controller, select this option and press the X button to start playing the Blu-ray.

    Does PS4 play Blu ray 2
  3. Once you've started playing the Blu-ray, you can control it - play or pause, fast-forward or rewind, etc. - using your controller.

PlayStation 4 Pro (small)

Read the original article on Business Insider

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PS3 Beats PS4 on Blu-ray Playback??? SONOS Playbar Review. Fix Grayscale, Get Realistic Colors!

Yes, all versions of the PS4 can play Blu-ray discs, but not if they're 4K — here's what you need to know

Can you get YouTube TV on ps4
Charnsitr/Shutterstock
  • The PlayStation 4 can play Blu-ray discs, but not if they're 4K UHD Blu-rays.
  • All versions of the PlayStation 4, from the standard to the PS4 Pro, have the same Blu-ray capabilities.
  • Before you play any Blu-ray, make sure your PS4 is fully updated and connected to the internet.
  • Visit Business Insider's Tech Reference library for more stories.

One of the benefits of the PlayStation 4 is its ability to play not only games, but DVDs and Blu-rays as well. 

But while every PS4 can play Blu-rays, they can't play every Blu-ray. Here's the lowdown on PlayStation 4's Blu-ray compatibility, and how to play Blu-rays on your PS4.

The PlayStation 4 can play HD and 3D Blu-rays, but not 4K UHD

Both the PlayStation 4 and PlayStation 4 Pro play HD and 3D Blu-ray discs. These discs go up to p, which is the standard for most devices.

However, although the PS4 Pro can play games and stream media in 4K, neither PS4 model supports 4K UHD Blu-rays. These offer substantially higher quality video and audio compared to a standard Blu-ray, but also require a specialized Blu-ray drive that the PS4 doesn't have.

ps4 pro 4k
Rainer Jensen/picture alliance via Getty Images

The new PlayStation 5 Standard Edition is not only Blu-ray compatible, but can play 4K Ultra HD Blu-rays as well. The Digital Edition doesn't have a disc drive, so it can't play any Blu-ray discs.

How to play Blu-rays on your PS4

Now that you have an idea of whether or not your model of PS4 can handle Blu-ray discs, here's how to play Blu-rays on your PS4.

Quick note: Before you play any Blu-rays, make sure that your PS4 is fully updated.

You'll also need to be connected to the internet the first time you play most Blu-ray discs, so you can bypass their copyright protection.

  1. Insert the Blu-ray disc into the PS4's disk drive. If there's already a DVD or game disc in your PS4's disk drive, press the small black button next to the PS4's power button to eject it beforehand.

    Does PS4 play Blu ray 1
    Chrissy Montelli/Insider
  2. On your PS4's main menu, a new option will appear. It will either be called "Blu-ray Disc" or have the same name as the Blu-ray you just inserted. Using the PS4 controller, select this option and press the X button to start playing the Blu-ray.

    Does PS4 play Blu ray 2
    Chrissy Montelli/Insider
  3. Once you've started playing the Blu-ray, you can control it — play or pause, fast-forward or rewind, etc. — using your controller.

Insider Inc. receives a commission when you buy through our links.

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Ps4 blu vs ray player

Why I caved and finally bought a 4K Blu-ray player

I didn't need a 4K Blu-ray player. Not really. For one, I've written extensively that the platform is pretty much dead in the water since it launched in And then there's the fact that I already have an Xbox One X for playing 4K Blu-ray discs. Yet, as the days blurred into weeks (and perhaps months) under quarantine, I felt like that business cat meme: "I should buy a 4K Blu-ray player."

Truth is, I've always hated dealing with the Xbox One X's slow interface for playing discs, and I never warmed up to using the gamepad as a controller. Sure, I could have picked up an Xbox media remote, but really, I wanted a complete solution to my 4K disc woes. So, even though my media center is already over-crowded with the aforementioned Xbox One X, along with a PS4 Pro, Apple TV, Denon receiver and a Switch dock awkwardly wedged in, I started looking at standalone 4K Blu-ray players in earnest over the past year.

Cost was one issue that held me back early on. While normal Blu-ray players have been incredibly cheap for some time -- often well under $ -- their 4K siblings were going for around $ I couldn't justify that price when the $ Xbox One X played the same discs and was already hooked up to my entertainment system (Okay, laziness was a factor too). But throughout , I noticed that 4K players were dropping closer to $ and sometimes less.

Then there was the fact that the Xbox One X isn't the most fully-featured 4K Blu-ray player around. For one, it doesn't support Dolby Vision HDR. While Microsoft was able to patch in Dolby Atmos support across the Xbox One lineup, Dolby's HDR tech isn't available anywhere outside of the Netflix app. That wasn't a problem for me early on, when few 4K Blu-ray discs offered Dolby Vision. But now that it's popping up more frequently, I began to feel like I was missing out. I wasn't about to live with a sub-par John Wick 3 viewing experience.

Sony

Then the COVID pandemic happened. My wife and I found ourselves trapped in a cramped Brooklyn apartment with a restless month old. At the end of the day, all we wanted was easy entertainment before we had to wake up and relive the insanity of the coronavirus times again. Sure, there's tons of stuff to watch on Netflix and Hulu, but we've also got a large library of Blu-rays (4K and HD alike) that we love revisiting. And after suffering through yet another inexplicable Xbox One X crash while playing a movie, I decided it was time to make the jump.

Buy Sony’s UBP-XM2 on Amazon - $

My research eventually led me to Sony's 4K Blu-ray lineup, specifically the UBP-XM2. It's still a bit pricey, but I managed to save a bit by picking up a refurbished model. It handles Dolby Vision well (though sometimes I need to manually select it in the disc's menu), and does a great job of upconverting HD Blu-ray discs to 4K. Its remote is simple and easy to use. And as a bonus, it also supports high-resolution SACD and DVD-Audio, two other niche formats I couldn't help but support over the last two decades. (Sigh.)

From the moment I popped in John Wick 3, I knew I made the right decision. The movie started up far faster than anything did on my Xbox One X. And after a bit of fiddling with the settings, the player also delivered a far better looking 4K Blu-ray experience. The bright neon lights of Manhattan danced together with the dark, rain-slick city streets effortlessly. And thanks to Dolby Vision's ability to handle its metadata dynamically -- essentially, letting it remap its HDR tuning for every single scene -- everything just popped a bit more compared to normal HDR10 footage. HDR10 has the advantage of being an open source format, but it handles metadata in a static way, which could lead to artifacts on some TVs (This AVForum post explains the metadata differences well).

Since I've picked up this Sony player, I've found myself enjoying the process of picking out a Blu-ray from our library a lot more. As a cinephile and someone who will never trust streaming services entirely (even if I'm "buying" a movie digitally), I'll always have a special place in my heart for physical media. These discs are important to me, so I might as well treat them to a special player of their very own.

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Is the PS5 a good Blu-ray player? - PlayStation 5 Blu-ray comparison

Things You Need to Know About Playing Blu-ray Disc on PlayStation 4 (Slim, Pro)

By now you know that Sony PlayStation 4 is a great step forward in home video game entertainment. If you've got a Blu-ray disc, you may be wondering if your PS4 console can play Blu-ray disc. The answer is absolutely YES. However, getting a Blu-ray to play on PS4 (Slim or Pro) isn’t exactly as intuitive as popping it into console and be good to go. There are some extra steps involved. Here's how to do.

Set Up PS4 to Play Blu-ray Disc

First of all, the playback of Blu-Ray and DVD movies requires firmware version minimum on PS4. You can check the current system software version of your PS4 by go to Settings > System > System Information. If you don't have version or higher, then you will have to update your PS4 system to the latest system software version. You can do this either by Internet or a USB flash drive. Check out PS4: System Software Update Information for detailed instruction.

Next, insert your Blu-ray disc into disc tray on PS4, the disc icon will be brought forward automatically. Select it and hit play button. You're now able to play the Blu-ray movies.

PS4 playing blu Ray discs

Does PS4 Play 4K Blu-ray?

Although 4K-enabled PS4 Pro is capable of streaming 4K videos, the console lacks 4K Ultra HD Blu-ray support, making it less than ideal for getting the best possible visual quality and Dolby Atmos surround sound (4K HDR video) on your 4K TV.

Can PS4 Play 3D Blu-ray movies?

Sony adds support of 3D Blu-ray playback to PS4 after a PS4 update released in July All you need is a 3D-compatible TV and the 3D flicks.

Check out this article to visit TrustReviews frequently asked questions about PS4.

Anyway, Sony PS4 is a gaming console first, then a streaming and a Blu ray disc player.

Learn more about PS4 supported disc formats.

Can You Play Blu-ray on PS4 Without Internet?

PS4 can be a player that handles Blu-ray movies, but for continuous playback of copyright-protected Blu-ray discs, you will have to connect your PS4 system to the Internet to make the encryption key for AACS renewed. So is it possible to watch Blu-ray movies on PS4 without Internect connection? That's where Blu-ray Converter comes in.

It's a simple yet efficient utility specifically designed for users to rip Blu-ray and DVD discs, as well as convert digital video and audio files. It's output profiles include a huge choice of file types including MP4, AVI, MOV, WMV, MKV, MPEG, H Additionally, this program has a lot of advanced options, which you can fine-tune conversion settings to have more control over the output video.

Here's how to rip a Blu-ray disc for playback on PS4 consoles with Blu-ray Converter.

  • Insert your Blu-ray to the computer, and fire up the program.
  • Select "Load Disc" to load up your Blu-ray movie.
  • Select an output format from "Profile" field at the lower left side. MP4 is recommended. You can also choose from PS4 presets which are optimized for PS4 playback.
  • Hit "Convert" button at the lower right corner to begin converting Blu-ray to digital copy.

rip Blu-ray disc to watch movies on PS4

Tip: The PS4 now supports MKV file with H/MPEG-4 AVC High Profile Level video and MP3, AAC LC, or AC-3(Dolby Digital) audio.

When the conversion is done, you can open up the folder where you new created movies files are, and put them on your PS4 for playback.

Enjoy!

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