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I know for a fact GoPro gets its music from extrememusic.com, and I personally use Night3x from youtube for electronic music, and RFGB for orchestral music. AudioJungle offers some great services to. Another source is CC-Mixter, straight from the creative commons, but I myself do not think that the library present is too good. If you are looking for audio ...


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My favorites: Premiumbeat AudioJungle


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This sounds like an opinion-based "list" question, so it will probably get blocked in a while. But for now I can say I've used AudioMicro.com and like a lot of their music. I hear good things about incompetech.com. You can also just Google "royalty-free music sites" and you'll find several, each with different terms and prices.


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I think you should try CC-Search, however use this wisely as some sites that are linked, do not always upload non-copyright footage, though you should be good for the most part.


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I've never used GoPro Studio, but there's no reason you should have to export out the sub-clips individually to use them in your timeline. It may make sense for you to do that if you want to send the individual files to other editors, but even then, you could just send the raw footage with the project file. Another reason could be if you only wanted to work ...


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Short answer: Yes. This machine is sufficient in all aspects. You will certainly benefit from the i7-CPU and the additional SSD, the available RAM. Also you'll have access to graphic acceleration using the CUDA technology of the NVIDIA GPU, which will greatly reduce the time required for rendering.


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Don't transcode your video, there shouldn't be any need to do that. You might be able to concat the two ogm videos into a single ogm, or mkv, without transcoding, just remuxing. (e.g. with ffmpeg's concat filter, and -codec copy) http://www.nikse.dk/SubtitleEdit has a split feature. You'll have to edit the 2nd file after splitting, since the split dialog ...


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In the special case of jpeg input, you can do it losslessly by just muxing the data into an MJPEG stream, saving huge amounts of CPU time. ffmpeg: how to losslessly encode many jpg images to a video? You're probably doing some kind of video editting on the results, so don't skimp on the quality of the files you make. Prob. best to use lossless x264 ...


3

Storyboard first, then shoot, then edit. A storyboard is a tool for organizing your thoughts before you even pick up a camera. It's like a script, and usually follows from a script, but gives you a better idea of where to place and move the camera. This is called "shot blocking". The shotgun method of gathering footage with the hope of being able to ...


2

I tried kdenlive, so I'll post my findings about it as an answer. It didn't quite do the job, so I'm not going to mark this as the accepted solution. kdenlive easily imports my clips in mjpeg+pcm, and flac. And looks like it can export through ffmpeg, which is what I want. It has a feature to "set audio reference", and for other tracks, "align audio to ...


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There're many great video editing apps in the AppStore. Unfortunately, I'm not allowed to name a specific app according to the StackExchange policy (my previous answer was banned). Some of them play sound while you do video editing (trimming, applying video effects, etc.) For sure smartphones now have enough computational power to do very complex video ...


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Try Blender's Video Editing. If Video and audio where recorded at the same time it will be easy to sync them, just be sure your video frame rate is correctly set in Blender and that you check synced in the video editor (at the bottom beside the time line and play, stop, etc... buttons. Don't be scared by Blender's complexity, you are not going to use any ...


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In the question sync separate audio to video+bad-camera-audio, free NLE recommendations I detailed how I manually did A/V sync for audio recorded separately from the video, with audacity and ffmpeg. 44.1kHz vs 48kHz has nothing to do with the drift. The problem is that the camera's clock isn't exactly the same speed as the laptop's clock, so even though ...


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You can run the encoding through ffmpeg with -crf 0, for Shotcut see instructions in the faq under Where are the log presets, database, and settings stored


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Workflow is really up to whatever works for you. Unfortunately, you kind of did things backwards from the workflow I would have used. With mini-DV tapes, the fastest thing I've found is to do the clip logging with the batch capture tool and then run a batch capture to have each clip captured as an individual file. It does take a little bit of practice to ...



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