Keep in mind that when you start a movie, Netflix will ping your device (Blu-ray player, Xbox, Computer, etc..) and it will auto adjust the video stream compression rate depending on your available bandwidth. I have a FIOS 20/20 package. And when I stream a HD flick, it looks almost identical to a Blu-ray disc. Netflix's video servers will downgrade (compress) the video if it determines you don't have enough bandwidth to run it at full quality. If I jump on my neighbors open network and stream over the laptop just to see the results, the picture quality is crap because of the low bandwidth I'm getting because of the low signal strength. The dedicated Netflix streaming Blu-ray players, like my BD-1600, look fantastic over HDMI with a 20 Megabits/sec download pipe. According to my router's Bandwidth Monitor logs. When I watch a Netflix streamed HD movie, it shows a solid 9 - 12 Megabits/sec average of incoming data over the course of a 2 hour HD movie. If you don't have that kind of bandwidth, then their video server's will add compression to video stream.
You may already be aware of this. Just a FYI.
it was not a problem to bring money to his house at 10pm.so why is it a problem to call and bitch.it wasnt a problem when we were all sitting around smoking pot together.yes i said it we all were smoking pot together.what now stupid.