There are of course a lot of reviews of the Toy Story blueray discs. How good the quality is, the look, and the experience. Great films. But as I spent the weekend with the blurays, going through the special features, I come back to an argument I've had for sometime. Many of the "Special Features" on the Toy Story discs are presented in 1080P, with original audio as present on their DVD Counterparts. Despite the fact they are the same as their DVD counterparts, they still look better. How is that possible? It's the same resolution, no retouching or extra work was done to these. Why do they look better? The biggest reason is that Bluray uses a newer, more accurate and efficient CODEC. But also because they can occupy full space without being recompressed. Which brings me back to what I've argued all along, and why I don't understand why studios won't take key properties.. and make money. Many older DVD TV titles of very popular shows can be improved, without any extra work, by simply using them as they exist (480P) and using better CODECs at a higher bit rate to result in a better output. There are several targets for discs in this category that quite frankly would sell by an audience who has repeatedly proven their willingness to double, triple, and quadruple dip. I'm talking: Star Trek (all new series) Buffy / Angel And quite a few others. Even if there is a later "redone for BD edition" these would still be the definitive "as they were originally prepared to be seen, at the highest bitrate usable" or whatever. This seems like such a no-brainer, with limited extra work needed, which means low upfront studio cost and quick turnarounds. So, what the heck is the hold up?