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Use ffmpeg instead, e.g. ffmpeg audio.mp4 -framerate 50 -pattern_type glob -i 3_DucksTakeOff_720p50_CgrLevels_SINC_FILTER_SVTdec05_/'*'.sgi -sws_flags lanczos+print_info -c:a copy -c:v libx264 -preset slow -crf 22 -pix_fmt yuv420p output.mkv adjust the input file naming as necessary. ffmpeg can read png just fine. If there are other PNGs in the same dir ...


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They came in as .ogg?? I thought you converted to dvd? Are you talking about then ripping the DVD video with HandBrake or something? Also, you're doing something wrong, or at least have your file extension -> "open with" settings screwed up if renaming a .ogg to a .mp4 is necessary. Maybe it opens with a different player then, and only the player ...


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One big loss in converting VHS to DVD arises from going through the composite domain. Both VHS and MPEG2 use a separated chroma paradigm -- on the VHS tape are two signals, essentially luma and bandwidth-limited chroma. MPEG2 (the standard for DVD) also uses separate luma and chroma. But the standard output from a VHS player combines the signals in a way ...


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The best way to conserve the VHS's would be to scan each frame in at the highest quality possible and export to a video file, this would be a very long process and would require some expensive kit or a professional service. If they are historical value and you want the best it would be worth spending the money and getting it done by a pro but that cost is ...



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