The reason that you see black bars on some movie content is that many films were, and are, made in wider aspect ratios than 16x9. Aspect Ratios can vary from movie-to-movie or program-to-program. Robert Silva has written about audio, video, and home theater topics since Being able to view the entire image as originally filmed is certainly the more important issue, rather than be concerned about how thick the black bars are, especially if you are viewing the image on a projection screen, which is a very large image, to begin with. This is the result of movies that were made before the common use of widescreen aspect ratios or TV shows that were made before HDTV was in use those old analog TVs had an aspect ratio of 4x3 , which is more "squarish" looking. On the other hand, if you have a Blu-ray Disc or DVD of an older classic movie and the aspect ratio is listed as 1. Robert has written for Dishinfo. Depending on how the images are formatted, the entire image may or may not fill the entire screen surface. If an HDTV program is being broadcast, or a film is listed as 1.
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