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In 2011 Panasonic released a camcorder capable of shooting in 3D, the HDC-SDT750.
It is a 2D camcorder which can shoot in HD; 3D is achieved by a detachable conversion lens. The Sony's 3D lens is built in, but it can shoot 2D video.
In 1995, Ikegami introduced Editcam, the first tapeless video recording system.
Camcorders using DVD media were popular at the turn of the 21st century due to the convenience of being able to drop a disc into the family DVD player; however, DVD capability, due to the limitations of the format, is largely limited to consumer-level equipment targeted at people who are not likely to spend any great amount of effort video editing their video footage.
Portable recorders meant that recorded video footage could be aired on the early-evening news, since it was no longer necessary to develop film.
In 1983, Sony released the first camcorder, the Betacam system, for professional use.
The earliest camcorders were tape-based, recording analog signals onto videotape cassettes.
Video cameras originally designed for television broadcast were large and heavy, mounted on special pedestals and wired to remote recorders in separate rooms.
As technology improved, out-of-studio video recording was possible with compact video cameras and portable video recorders; a detachable recording unit could be carried to a shooting location.
In 1995 Sony, JVC, Panasonic and other video-camera manufacturers launched DV, which became a de facto standard for home video production, independent filmmaking and citizen journalism.
That year, Ikegami introduced Editcam (the first tapeless video recording system).
In 2003 Sony, JVC, Canon and Sharp introduced HDV as the first affordable HD video format, due to its use of inexpensive Mini DV cassettes.