Special features include up-front previews and four featurettes: We've Been Snatched Before: Invasion In Media History (19 minutes), The Invasion: A New Story (three minutes), The Invasion: On The Set (three minutes), and The Invasion: Snatched (three minutes).
When a space shuttle mysteriously crashes to Earth, a terrifying discovery is soon revealed
The anamorphically enhanced 1.78:1 DVD shows good resolution, with natural details even in the finest textures. Fleshtones generally have a waxy look, though, with details in the skin looking soft and under-defined. Black levels can be very milky, especially in night scenes, where black levels are so high it can be somewhat of a distraction. Shadow delineation can be hampered by these blacks as well, making the darker portions of the screen look flat. Pixel breakup can be recognized, especially in longer shots, and edge enhancement, while not distracting, can be recognized from time to time. (Danny Richelieu)
Reason #5 Why Readers Love Widescreen Review:
Widescreen Review is a comprehensive collection of articles that help me shape my Home Theatre Experience. The new equipment section is a great resource when planning for new component additions. The equipment reviews also help to identify equipment attributes that may serve well in my environment. As a newcomer to the field of home theatre, Widescreen Review has helped me to understand some of the terminology, and to begin building my home theatre repertoire. In this area, it is helpful to review the reference systems descriptions, which also give ideas on how to set up my room. The DVD and D-VHS release schedule are also useful. All in all, Widescreen Review is a very easy-to-read magazine with great editorial content and a fantastic artistic layout, including great advertisement pages, which in the end helps me gain control of my Home Theatre Experience!