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Most video editors support marks, and importantly "in" and "out" marks. Generally, if you set your in and out marks for each of the 12-18 minute segments you want and render the sequence, what renders out is not the whole hour, but only the frames within the in and out marks. If you do that 5 or 4 times, you'll get the segments you want. There is ...


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.MKV files are not a friendly video format when working with NLE systems. And the non existent audio you're getting is probably due to the way audio in .MKV files are wrapped. I would suggest transcoding the .MKV file(s) to .mp4 if you're working with Windows Movie Maker. Alternatively you can follow this link for suitable formats: video files A really ...


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Your question mentions video cameras, but your examples say recording Audio. If it's just audio, you don't need a separate recorder, you mac is the the recorder. But you probably should be learning about DAW's, audio interfaces and microphone preamps. If it's video, it depends on what sort of video you want to record, and where you want to record it. ...


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Back in the day when movie cameras recorded to film, the sound made by the cameras was something to be isolated from the sound recording process. Digital video cameras make very little noise (with the odd exception of things like early model RED cameras that needed high-powered fans to deliver sufficient cooling for their hot-rodded internals). But that's ...


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I'm not sure why you would want to use normalize at all. You should use audio tracks and place the audio you need to adjust on it's own track. Then, using the audio mixer, apply dynamics to the audio tracks. You can then use the compressor within the dynamics filter, which you can use on all your tracks, to get your dynamic range all in line. On the clip ...


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This is an image of a non-portable video camera: As @MoritzLost explains above, the terminology is very fluid and somewhat irrelevant. The Panasonic video camera pictured here becomes a camcorder when the recording module is attached (as shown).


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Terminology In theory, a camcorder is a video camera that also records video. A long time ago, this was an important distinction, since movie cameras (which are analog and record to film) and other now somewhat obsolete cameras didn't have inbuilt recording capabilites. (DISCLAIMER: opinionated paragraph ahead!) This distinction doesn't really matter ...



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