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You can also export a widescreen movie that's not exactly 16x9 and you can trim off the black bars so you get the actual size (e.g. 2.53:1, etc).


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Yes, use MPEG streamclip! You can set your in and out by using the I and O keys and export to many different codecs. The website is http://www.squared5.com. I've been using it professionally for years.


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You can also use MPEG Streamclip for simple editing tasks like that. Just open your file, set in and out point and export again.


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You can use ffmpeg, a free command-line tool, to do this Without recompression ffmpeg -ss 02:45 -t 03:05 -i orig.mp4 -c copy -map 0 -avoid_negative_ts make_zero cut.mp4 This will copy a 3m 5s portion of the original MP4, starting at 2m 45s. Since the codec of the video stream in a MP4 usually uses temporal compression, the cutpoints may not be exact and ...


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You can use ffmpeg, a free command-line tool, to do this: Without letterboxing, NTSC wide pixel-aspect ffmpeg -i input.mp4 -vf "scale=720x480,setdar=16/9" -r 30000/1001 -c:v libx264 -crf 20 -c:a aac -movflags +faststart output.mp4 With letterboxing, NTSC 4:3 pixel-aspect ffmpeg -i input.mp4 -vf "pad=1920:1440:0:180,scale=720x480,setdar=4/3" -r ...


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x264 is the best-in-class encoder for generating H.264 video streams and you can use it via ffmpeg, a command-line tool, to encode to a small-sized file. Get a binary from here - opt for the latest nightly/snapshot release - and run ffmpeg -i input.mov -c:v libx264 -crf 23 output.mov The output will be the same constant frame rate as the input but x264 is ...



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