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Comparable yes but unlike Flash you have a very consistent average size over the timeline of your content. So you don't need to download as much to show content but can actually just start right away to play the video if your bandwidth is equal to (in practice it should be a bit higher of course) the average bitrate of your video. You only need to pre-load a ...


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If it is a flash source, then there is a good chance it has vector elements. You should export at a higher resolution from the source rather than trying to upscale the mov file. Working from the original will ensure accurate pixel data for any vector elements and produce a much higher quality upscale. (This is actually one of the major reasons for ...


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The Wikipedia article on MPEG-4 is a great start as the MP4 file specification is part of the MPEG-4 spec. Specifically version 2 of MP4 is MPEG-4 Part 14. While not free, you can purchase copies of the ISO spec under ISO# 14496-14:2003. A preview with some detail is available from the ISO here. It is designed to contain any of the various MPEG video ...


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I would try and see if you can't reduce the bitrate a little more even, you have a very low resolution here so you might be able to improve it even further. Just take it to a point where you can say the quality is still satisfiable, size matters on the web. Handbrake has a lot of options available to tweak the video size. The RF slider being the most ...


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Sure - it seems ok. However, it is also a good idea to offer other types of video for browsers that do not support mp4 / h264. The usual best practice involves supplying mp4, webm and ogg as containers. This site is a good reference. A back of the napkin calculation: 1000 viewers / month @ 7.4 MB = 7.4 GB / Month. Which is probably within the acceptable ...



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