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  • Panasonic DMP-BD10 - Blu-ray Disc player - upscaling
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Panasonic DMP-BD10 - Blu-ray Disc player - upscaling

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Available from these sellers.
  • Plays <strong>Blu-ray high-definition discs</strong> (selectable output resolution
  • Plays DVD-Video, DVD-R & DVD-RW, DVD+R & DVD+RW, and DVD-RAM
  • plays DVD-Audio, CD, audio CD-R & CD-RW, and MP3 CDs
  • Plays digital photo CDs (JPEG)
  • Selectable 720p/1080i/1080p video upconversion for DVD (upconverted video available through HDMI output only)
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1 refurbished from $589.00

Product Information

Technical Details
Brand NamePanasonic
Item Weight12 pounds
Product Dimensions16 x 20 x 12 inches
Color NameBlack
  
Additional Information
ASINB000JG2N2I
Best Sellers Rank #257,524 in Electronics (See top 100)
Shipping Weight20 pounds
Date First AvailableApril 18, 2005
  
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Technical Details

  • Brand Name: Panasonic
  • Parental Lock: Y
  • Color Name: Black

Product Description

The Panasonic DMP-BD10 Blu-ray Disc player unleashes the power of Blu-ray. With its advanced P4HD processing power, the DMP-BD10 provides truly amazing image and sound quality. And the DMP-BD10 also comes equipped with the EZSYNC HDAVI Control so you can control you entire home theater system at the push of a single button.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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See all 10 customer reviews
Solid well built machine.
Matilda Yamnik
In other words you can tweak it as much as you like or just use the easy setup mode for your viewing and listening pleasure.
G. Nice
The image and sound were stellar.
Star Trek Fan 1701

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

37 of 39 people found the following review helpful By Star Trek Fan 1701 on February 24, 2007
I have recently purchased the Panasonic Blu-Ray Player, and have been blown away by its picture and sound. Right off the bat, I downloaded and upgraded the firmware, carefully following the instructions, and it greatly improved the boot up and load speeds for discs. Aside from an poorly-designed cheap-feeling remote, Panasonic has really produced a stand out product here.

My journey into the world of Blu-Ray began with a PS3. I purchased a 60GB PS3 initially to play games and movies, thinking that it was a great bargain - $600 for a fully featured Blu-Ray player and game system. The PS3 locked up three times during playback of "The Guardian". The add-on remote for the PS3 is Bluetooth, which otherwise would be great, but could not be programmed into my Universal Remote, and was extremely counterintuitive to use. There was no upconversion of my existing DVDs (I have a lot, so this was really a downer). The game on the PS3 that I was interested in purchasing (Resistance: Fall of Man) was a 720p title, and so it downconverted to 480p on my 2 year old 73" CRT HDTV.

The online service for PS3 was woefully inadequate compared to the XBOX 360 - very little of interest to download in movies or games.

So I returned the PS3 and bought the Panasonic. I didn't feel that sinking in my stomach at having to return something cool - it was much more like a relief to unload this turkey.

I fretted a little at the cost of the Panasonic, but elected to purchase it after seeing a demo, and knowing that I had a 30 day return window. I hooked it up in less than an hour, and fired it up. A big smile attached to my face when I started watching "Blackhawk Down" on the Panasonic. The image and sound were stellar. Same with "Flyboys". Same with "Stealth".
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64 of 74 people found the following review helpful By Brandon on October 17, 2006
Forget about what others say about Blu-ray not having a great picture. There were some problems with the early Blu-ray titles released by Sony/Lion's Gate as they were poor transfers that used old Mpeg2 encodings. In some cases they even used dirty prints (The Fifth Element). They were simply rushed out the doors to make it to market the same time as HD DVD.It was a bad decision on the part of the BDA. Since then studios such as Disney, Paramount, and Fox have moved to encoding in Mpeg4/AVC and VC-1, the new advanced video codecs. Also, the first Blu-ray releases were on lower-capacity single-layer 25GB discs, which meant the video quality suffered. Fortunately, those days are over, and over quickly they were.

Now the dual-layer 50GB Blu-ray discs have finally arrived, and the 'BD-50' releases are beginning to pour out. 'Click' was the first, and there are more coming or out already from Fox, Warner, Paramount, and Sony. This higher capacity (HD DVD tops out at 30GB for a dual layer disc) will allow for higher quality video encodings, and more advanced interactive features and bonus features, also helped out by the higher bandwidth allowed on Blu-ray (48Mbps) as opposed to HD DVD (~ 32Mbps).

Now, on to the player itself:

This Panasonic player is not only far superior in picture and sound quality than the Samsung Blu-ray player which was also rushed to market, but it suffers from far fewer bugs and glitches than any high-def player on the market, and that includes the two Toshiba first generation models, which required a whole slew of firmware updates to run properly - and they still have problems.
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31 of 37 people found the following review helpful By Kevin Murphy on June 1, 2007
Due to be replaced late summer with DMP-BD10A. Next gen player at $600.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By RW on June 21, 2007
This is indeed a very fine Blu-ray player. The machine has the stability/reliability of a regular DVD player, and it also loads pretty quick compared to other hi def players. Excellent picture quality too.

The previously review mentions that new 10a model makes this one obsolete, but the 10a is the exact same machine as the 10 - it just comes with the new 2.0 firmware, 5 free movies, and and MSRP of $599.
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21 of 26 people found the following review helpful By G. Nice on December 4, 2006
I purchased this Blu-ray player because I am a movie fan and I have a fairly large collection of DVD-audio CD's that this player will handle. The picture quality when playing a well mastered Blu-ray disc on this player is awesome! It also does a great job when up-converting standard DVD's. The sound quality is outstanding when playing movies or just listening to music. It has individual user adjustments for picture quality or you can just use any of the preset modes such as cinema, normal, fine, etc. for viewing. In other words you can tweak it as much as you like or just use the easy setup mode for your viewing and listening pleasure. It seems to be well built and plays everything it is designed to play without any problems. It is expensive but if you shop around you can occasionally find it discounted. In this case the old saying "you get what you pay for" is true.
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