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The video may look choppy because of the codec you're using. For fun, I recommend trying out your h.264 variant, x264vfw. I know that h.264 is almost ubiquitously used for internet content. Playback in premiere is extremely variable when it comes to sequence settings, video preview settings, system preferences (such as scratch discs, and optimizing for ...


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According to Miraizon support this is a peculiarity in Premiere Pro handling of ProRes that causes it to interact "very inefficiently" with the the codec. There is an update forthcoming but until then they suggested this as a work-around: Move the AppleProResDecoder.qtx from the /Quicktime/QTSystem/ folder to a temp folder. I still get some inconsistencies ...


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There isn't really an alternative to x264vfw. Are you sure the error is with the codec and not your application? It's in wide use, such a major bug would definitely be found. Also be aware that h264 doesn't work in a frame by frame basis unless you encode only intra frames. VP80 is NOT h264, just a similar codec. If you need to develop an app you probably ...


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Not all video formats use square pixels. In this case, the pixel's are oval (anamorphic wide screen). This comes indirectly from the film days when anamorphic lenses would condense a wide screen image on to a narrower strip of film. The same concept was later applied to squeeze wide screen videos in to video formats that wouldn't normally support them. ...



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