Watch as the stone at Jesus’ tomb is rolled away – leading to the triumphant resurrection of Christ! A great way to start your Easter Sunday worship service.

This video has been designed to be used as a pre-worship message, to underscore a sermon, or as a streaming video on your church website.

Details:

  • Your choice of HD1080p, HD720p or Standard Definition Video – Each version is full color with musical score
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  • 30 seconds in length
  • File format: |

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For HD 1080p video with no customization
For HD 720p video with no customizations
For Standard Video (720x480) with no customizations

 

HD1080p refers to video files formatted at a high definition (1920 x 1080 pixels). This is the highest quality video that Progressive Church Media produces.

HD720p refers to video files formatted at a high definition (1280x 720 pixels). Progressive Church Media offers all of our videos in this high-quality format.

Standard video refers to video files formatted at a definition of 720 x 480 pixels. The image quality will not be as crisp as a high definition video, but this video format will display nicely on almost any screen or display.

While we prefer to provide our videos in an MPEG-4 file format because H.264 encoding produces great quality video in smaller files, we understand you may not be able to work with MPEG-4 video files.

For the High Definition versions of our videos posted after Dec. 21, 2012, we also provide them in the Windows Media Video (.WMV) format. Both the .MP4 and .WMV files are provided together as one compressed (.ZIP) file for your convenience. Simply "unZIP" the file and use the version of the video that works best for you.

If you require one of our videos in another industry-standard file format (ex: Apple's Quicktime), contact us. We'll be happy to convert your video for you free of charge.

H.264 is a method of compressing video files that creates high-quality video resolution with smaller file sizes. For these reasons, H.264 has become very popular for video distributed via the Internet. Most video playing software (like Apple's Quicktime) now support the ability to play videos rendered using H.264