OrangeHD offers a lot of full HD footage and video material for non-comercial purposes.

There are no hidden costs or need to sign-up. Download is completely free.

Your imagination may be the only limit.

All the material is completely original and created by two authors.

The Site Data Base is updated with new material on regular basis.
Who is behind?

Video enthusiasts who would like to share their works in the world.
Why the service is free and how the Site is financed?

It is financed by commercials and donations.

It is strongly prohibited to use orange HD Site footages for promotion of hated and violence or any porn and erotic purposes.






Canon EOS 550D





Canon EOS 600D






Panasonic AG-DVX100B

Canon 18-55 mm f/3.5 (2)
Canon FD 70-210 mm f/4
Mir 20M 20mm f/3.5
Carl Zeiss Jena Flektogon MC 20mm f/2.8
Albinar 28 mm f/2.8
SMC Pentax-A 28 mm f/2.8
Canon 50 mm f/1.4
SMC Pentax-M 50 mm f/1.7
SMC Pentax-A 50 mm f/1.7
Canon 50 mm f/1.8
Carl Zeiss Jena Tessar 50mm f/2.8
Helios 44-2 58 mm f/2
Helios 44-3 58 mm f/2
Nikon Nikkor 85mm AI f/2
Kaleinar 5H 100mm f/2.8
Jupiter-37A 135mm f/3.5 (2)
Carl Zeiss Jena Sonnar MC 135 f/3.5
Tair-3S 300mm f/4.5
Your imagination may be the only limit!


In filmmaking and video production, footage is the raw, unedited material as it had been originally filmed by movie camera or recorded by a video camera which usually must be edited to create a motion picture, video clip, television show or similar completed work. More loosely, footage can also refer to all sequences used in film and video editing, such as special effects and archive material (for special cases of this, see stock footage and B roll). Since the term originates in film, footage is only used for recorded images, such as film stock, videotapes or digitized clips – on live television, the signals from video cameras are called sources instead. The origin of the term “footage” is that early 35 mm silent film has traditionally been measured in feet and frames; the fact that film was measured by length in cutting rooms, and that there are 16 frames (4-perf film format) in a foot of 35 mm film which roughly represented 1 second of silent film, made footage a natural unit of measure for film. The term then became used figuratively to describe moving image material of any kind.

1080p (Full HD)

is the shorthand identification for a set of HDTV high-definition video modes that are characterized by 1080 horizontal lines of vertical resolution and progressive scan, meaning the image is not interlaced as is the case with the 1080i display standard. The term assumes a widescreen aspect ratio of 16:9, implying a resolution of 1,920 pixels wide by 1,080 high. This resolution is similar to that of 2K digital cinema technology. The frame rate can be either implied by the context or specified after the letter ‘p’, such as 1080p30, meaning 30 progressive frames per second. 1080p sometimes referred to in marketing materials as Full HD, typically refers to the capability to accept 1080p signal and display it with native resolution of at least 1080 lines, as well as the capability to upscale lower-resolution material to 1080p. The HD ready 1080p logo program by DIGITALEUROPE requires that certified TV sets support 1080p24, 1080p50, and 1080p60 formats, and feature a native resolution of at least 1920×1080 pixels, among other requirements.

720p (HD)

refers to a progressive HDTV signal with 720 horizontal lines and an Aspect Ratio (AR) of 16:9 (1.78:1). All major High Definition (HD) TV broadcasting standards include a 720p format which has a resolution of 1280×720, however there are other formats, including HDV and AVCHD for camcorders, which utilize 720p images with the standard HDTV resolution. The number ’720′ stands for the 720 horizontal scan lines of image display resolution (also known as 720 pixels of vertical resolution), while the letter p stands for progressive scan or non-interlaced. When broadcast at 60 frames per second, 720p features the highest temporal (motion) resolution possible under the ATSC and DVB standards.


H.264/MPEG-4 Part 10 or AVC (Advanced Video Coding) is a standard for video compression, and is currently one of the most commonly used formats for the recording, compression, and distribution of high definition video. The final drafting work on the first version of the standard was completed in May 2003. The intent of the H.264/AVC project was to create a standard capable of providing good video quality at substantially lower bit rates than previous standards (i.e., half or less the bit rate of MPEG-2, H.263, or MPEG-4 Part 2), without increasing the complexity of design so much that it would be impractical or excessively expensive to implement. An additional goal was to provide enough flexibility to allow the standard to be applied to a wide variety of applications on a wide variety of networks and systems, including low and high bit rates, low and high resolution video, broadcast, DVD storage, RTP/IP packet networks, and ITU-T multimedia telephony systems. AVCHD – is a high-definition recording format designed by Sony and Panasonic that uses H.264 (conforming to H.264 while adding additional application-specific features and constraints).


Frame rate (also known as frame frequency) is the frequency (rate) at which an imaging device produces unique consecutive images called frames. The term applies equally well to computer graphics, video cameras, film cameras, and motion capture systems. Frame rate is most often expressed in frames per second (FPS), and is also expressed in progressive scan monitors as hertz (Hz).As of 2012, there are three main frame rate standards in the TV and movie-making business: 24p, 25p, and 30p. However, there are many variations on these as well as newer emerging standards.


In telecommunications, bit rate or data transfer rate is the average number of bits, characters, or blocks per unit time passing between equipment in a data transmission system. This is typically measured in multiples of the unit bit per second or byte per second.