Correct Answer : Option (B) - Digital Versatile Disk
Stands for "Digital Versatile Disc." A DVD is a type of optical media used for storing digital data. It is the same size as a CD, but has a larger storage capacity. Some DVDs are formatted specifically for video playback, while others may contain different types of data, such as software programs and computer files.
The original "DVD-Video" format was standardized in 1995 by consortium of electronics companies, including Sony, Panasonic, Toshiba, and Philips. It provided a number of improvements over analog VHS tapes, including higher quality video, widescreen aspect ratios, custom menus, and chapter markers, which allow you to jump to different sections within a video. DVDs can also be watched repeatedly without reducing the quality of the video and of course they don't need to be rewound. A standard video DVD can store 4.7 GB of data, which is enough to hold over 2 hours of video in 720p resolution, using MPEG-2 compression.