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Try with the movie filter instead ffmpeg -loop 1 -i image.jpg -filter_complex \ "movie=video.mov:loop=999,setpts=N/(FRAME_RATE*TB)[1v]; \ [0:v][1v]overlay=x=main_w*0.44:y=main_h*0.33[out]" \ -map [out] -t 00:00:15 out.mp4


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If I've understood you correctly, your video appears upright when viewed in portrait orientation and rotated in landscape. This suggests the image is stored in a landscape matrix but with no rotation tag set. If so, there are two things you can try using ffmpeg, a free command line tool. ffmpeg -i input.mp4 -c copy -metadata:s:v rotate=90 output.mp4 If ...


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You can also use qtfaststart -l fileName which outputs something more human readable like : $ qtfaststart -l myFile.mp4 ftyp (32 bytes) free (8 bytes) mdat (283805466 bytes) moov (3541465 bytes) The Python qtfaststart can be installed using this command: sudo pip install qtfaststart The qtfaststart sources are here


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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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Regular ffmpeg won't do this. You'll need a combination of two tools to carry this out. #1 Use ffmpeg from direct264, a modded version of an old ffmpeg build with a custom filter to modify H264 bitstreams. This build is crippled in most other ways, so rename it or don't put it in your path. ffmpeg -i in.mp4 -vcodec copy -acodec copy -vbsf ...


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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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This is possible for MP4, with a caveat. The command below will generate a fragmented MP4, which you can view in a browser while the conversion is taking place. However, only the fragments completely encoded at the time of launching the file, will be viewable. To view fragments encoded after that point, you'll have to reload the file/page. ffmpeg -i input ...


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I have Lumix G6 with same options (MP4 and AVCHD). Some things about AVCHD: It brake video into multiple files, but since you gonna edit them in Premiere, you can handle this. Sometimes Adobe Premiere have problems with audio at AVCHD. If Premiere don't see audio in AVCHD files, that mean you have problems with your license. You shall reactivate it. And ...


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Generally, MP4 is better for compatibility, whereas AVCHD provides the better quality. MP4 (which by the way can mean a million different things, in this case it probably refers to MPEG-4 Part 14) files will be compatible with most devices and media players as is, and will be smaller in size compared to AVCHD. This is the option I'd recommend if you wanted ...



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