Verbatim 95098 4.7GB 16X Branded DVD+R - 100-Disc Spindle

4.5 stars
29 reviews ratings
By: Verbatim
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Verbatim 95098 4.7GB 16X Branded DVD+R - 100-Disc Spindle

About this item


  • Reinforced packaging to minimize breakage
  • Record 4.7GB or 120 min. of data and video in approximately 5 minutes
  • Advanced AZO recording dye optimizes read/write performance
  • Ideal for recording up to 2 hours of DVD quality home movies and video clips


Whats In The Box:

  • Verbatim 95098 4.7GB 16X Branded DVD+R - 100-Disc Spindle


Model No.: 95098
Shipping Weight (in pounds): 3.8
Origin of Components: USA or Imported

Customer reviews

Customer Reviews | 29 reviews | 4.7 out of 5

4.5 stars

29 reviews | 4.7 out of 5

5 stars
4 stars
3 stars
2 stars
1 stars
Would recommend to a friend



excellent product

Customer review by PINKI123066

5.0 stars by PINKI123066

These are the best by far for burning anything. They do not skip. I have tried several different brands for burning and these are well worth the extra money. Very highly recommended.

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Northfield NH
Would recommend to a friend? Yes
Ownership:2 - 7 weeks
Age:35 - 44
Usage:Every few days

Customer review by EAsmodeus

5.0 stars by EAsmodeus

These are the Only discs that I'll ever buy. They may cost a couple of dollars extra, but they are More than worth it. I've tried every brand that I can find on the net (which is a LOT), this is the ONLY brand that I have Never had a recording falure with. THe cheaper brands, you normally end up with at least 3 out of every 10 that do not work. These are Perfect, I've gotten 100 out of 100, with No errors.

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Would recommend to a friend? Yes
Latest Top Choice Manufacturer for Recordable DVD

Customer review by Dreamshark

5.0 stars by Dreamshark

I've been using DVD-Rs for years now and initially stuck with Sony products since all my equipment was Sony as well. This lasted until last year when i got three 100 pack spindles at different times and places that were horribly defective. The drop-out rate was at least 60% unuseable. Too bad, because they had the nicest surfaces for labeling. I switched to the Verbatim brand, seeing as not many places carry Maxell, which was my recording brand of choice from the cassette days. Memorex is the most commonly found but their quality reputation as been abyssmal since at least the '90's. In any case, I had good luck with the 100 pack spindles of Verbatim DVD-R until recently when i ran into a bad single batch. I figured I'd try the AZO (red dye) version which runs about 30% more on cost, but it seems like they will be phasing out the original type soon judging by the drop in price for that stock. My first order of DVD-R AZOs came in as DVD+R AZOs, maybe due to substitution, and I quickly found out what I was missing. The DVD+R picture and sound quality is approximately the same, but the load and finalization times are about 70% faster. They seem to play well even after some scuffing and wiping. Over the whole spindle, I had only 3 duds. At current prices, that translates into 90 cents of waste, a pretty good deal all around. Since almost every player after 2003 supports the format I see no reason not to use these excellent discs that are a desireable combination of quality and affordability.

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Metro West, MA
Would recommend to a friend? Yes
Ownership:2 - 7 weeks
Age:45 - 54
Usage:Every day
1-3 of 21 total reviews See all

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by an anonymous customer 3/4/2010
  • Yes, I've used in my computer burner my stand-a-lone recorder.
    by rarevidz7/1/2012
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  • Yes
    by TwoWheelTer6/28/2012
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  • Yes, I use them in a Memorex DVD recorder and they perform very well
    by rickardo9095/21/2012
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  • YES!
    by Haleyz3/11/2012
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  • yes
    by Dreamshark10/8/2011
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  • In theory yes. However, read the instructions with your recorder. Some recorders SPECIFICALLY alert you that you will need DVD+R or DVD-R. There is a subtle difference. Follow their guidelines or you will have wasted time, effort and money.
    by Briantexas7/2/2011
    Was this answer helpful? (0) (0)
  • Yes, it can, but you have to read the instructions that came with your DVD recorder. There are different types of discs. Some are DVD + R , DVD - R, and DVD RW. RW DVDs can be used more than one time, like a VCR tape, they can be erased or recorded over. + DVD and - DVD can only be recorded on one time. Some DVD recorders are compatible with both types, but others only work with a + or a - disc. Hope this helps, even though you asked this quite a while ago.
    by LibrariantoBe1/20/2011
    Was this answer helpful? (0) (0)
  • Yes
    by KWeigel9/26/2010
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by tandme 9/30/2008
  • From A DVD-R is a write-once format: once you've burned the data onto that DVD platter, the disk is forever frozen with that information. Add the "W" to that, and you'll find that DVD-RW can be erased or rewritten up to a thousand times. Seems kinda weird, but if you can do so, DVD-RW obviously has significant advantages over DVD-R. DVD-RAM was even more flexible, however, since it let you erase and rewrite sections of an existing DVD, something that you cannot do with DVD-RW. Moving to the plus side is where things get a bit confusing, because DVD+RW came before DVD+R. The plus formats have the same data storage capacity as the minus formats (4.7GB), but DVD+RW offers faster writing, better internal linking (a technical obscurity you don't have to worry about), and support for drag-and-drop desktop files, which makes it easy to compose the contents of a disk. DVD+R is a write-once format intended to be more compatible with more DVD players, though at this point it seems to be about even with DVD-R, which remains the most compatible computer-burned DVD format.
    by User8976/17/2012
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  • certain machines require one format or the other, and some machines can use either format, so be careful which ones you are choosing, make sure to check your instruction manual for your recorder to verify the required format
    by rickardo9095/21/2012
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  • After reading the previous answer to this question I had to respond since the answer is not correct. DVD-R and DVD+R are about equal in price almost everywhere sold, check these Walmart prices. What the previous answer was trying to say (I think) is that the "multi-layer" disk, actually known as Dual-Layer, is significantly more expensive. For example, they would be indentified as DVD-R DL or DVD+R DL respectively and will hold about 8.5 Gb of information versus 4.7 Gb of information in standard DVD-R and DVD+R disks. Also, your DVD recorder, or burner, must have the capability to burn these types of disks in order to work. Below is a very well put answer to this question taken from CNET News. This is about the simplest way to decribe the difference between DVD-R (that's "DASH" R not minus R) and DVD+R. DVD-R discs are the older brethren of the two formats, developed in 1997 by the DVD Forum as a high-capacity format (what CD-R did for music, DVD-R did for video). They appear physically identical to DVD+R, store the same amount of data (4.7GB or about 2 hours of video), and work with most modern DVD recorders and players. The underlying technology, which will not be obvious to the end-user, is notably different, though. Think of DVD+R as an improvement on the DVD format. It was developed in 2002 by the DVD+RW Alliance as a then competing format for DVD-R media, with a number of significant technical improvements. For example, according to its Wikipedia entry, "DVD+R utilizes what's called the ADIP (Address In Pregroove) system of tracking the speed of the recording, which is less susceptible to interference and error than the LPP (Land Pre Pit) system used by DVD-R, resulting in a more accurate recording at higher speeds." Also, the DVD+R system includes a better error-handling mechanism than DVD-R. What does this all mean for you? More accurate recordings mean fewer damaged or unusable discs. Back in 1998, it was not uncommon for the first DVD recorders to spit out five or so unusable discs in one session--an experience that was made even more excruciating by the sluggish burning speeds at the time. Fortunately, today our intrepid endeavor with DVD recording is much smoother. As mentioned, DVD+R and DVD-R formats were once duking it out to be dominant in the market (like HD-DVD vs. Blu-ray). Unlike the recent format wars, however, both camps came to a mutual understanding; in 2008 DVD+R was officially accepted as a DVD format alongside DVD-R, meaning all modern DVD recorders should support both formats. The question, however, remains: which is better? If you still have a decade-old DVD player, you will need to use DVD-R media; it's the oldest and thus most compatible format of the two. DVD+R media will probably not play. However, if that's not the case, which is probably true for most customers, DVD+R is the "improved" format, producing more accurate, less error-prone recordings that can play well on all modern DVD players (from the last three years or so).
    by An anonymous customer8/19/2012
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  • DVD+R is a dvd disc that allows multiple layers for one disc where as dvd-r only allows one layer. Multi layer DVD+R can allow extra capacity per disc than DVD-R hence its high cost!
    by Sheryyl8/6/2012
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