If you have amassed a significant collection of boxed movie VCDs, DVDs and Blu-ray discs over the years and are now thinking of a way to clear out those disc racks and shelves without actually having to junk those precious movies of yours down the trash, you might just be interested with the new product Kaleidescape has to offer for such people. Known as the M700 Disc Vault, this gigantic contraption boasts the capability to house up to 320 discs for easy storage and viewing, along with certain other features.
Do you find yourselves in the possession of so many boxed movies that there is a pressing need for a solution which allows you to dump all those space-consuming boxes while still being able to keep those discs in a device which allows for easy playback, storage and organization all at once? Well, the good news is that such a device does exist, and it comes in the form of Kaleidescape's new M700 Disc Vault, which claims to be capable of fulfilling all the aforementioned needs and then some.
According to a report published by Ubergizmo, the M700 Disc Vault boasts a storage capacity of up to 320 discs "for easy keeping as well as watching", although its main draw probably stems from the fact that the contraption sports what is apparerently a sophisticated organization system to keep all of user's discs organized within the machine. In fact, this system is reportedly advanced enough to allow users to search for, locate and eject a paricular disc from within the onscreen menu, a feat which essentially eliminates any need for manual organization of one's movile collection.
In addition, Ubergizmo has claimed in its report that the M700 is capable of enhancing a user's movie playback experience by boasting quicker loading times and the ability to skip past those annoying copyright warnings and advertisements that usually make it into just about every boxed movie copy. This is due to the fact that the device "also copies the contents of the discs into the system", and that users can expect it to play nice with just about any optical disc format such as "CDs, DVDs and Blu-ray discs". However, the report also points out that, due to licensing issues, users will need to keep their Blu-ray disc present in the system "in order to play the digital content".
Sounds interesting? Well, this is the part where the "bad news" part of the equation comes in, for it seems that users will defintely have to break the piggy bank if they intend to get their hands on this device, for the M700 has been reported to cost as astronimical US$5,995.