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3

To expand upon ObscureRobot's answer, use ffmpeg like so: ffmpeg -loop 1 -f image2 -r 2 -i input1.png -i input2.aiff -c:v libx264 -c:a copy -shortest output.mp4 -loop 1 -f image2 -r 2 -i input1.png tells ffmpeg to loop input1.png forever, at a frame rate of 2fps. -c:v libx264 tells it to use x264 to encode the video, and -c:a copy tells it to simply copy ...


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I think ffmpeg is what you want, but you will need to dive into the docs to figure out how to make it do what you want.


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I think ffmpeg is what you want, but you will need to dive into the docs to figure out how to make it do what you want.


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FFMpeg has an option to modify the aspect ratio of a video file without actually modifying the video, see http://www.ffmpeg.org/ffmpeg-all.html#Video-Options For example, in your case, the desired aspect ratio is 720 / 480 = 1.5 (3:2) (which is NOT 4:3, it should be 540 in that case) So your command line may look like: ffmpeg -i input_file.avi -c copy ...


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There are a few problems here that need to be addressed. First, the pitch shot is vertically oriented or "portrait" (vs landscape). This is considered very, very bad practice. This is a huge and constant amateur mistake because many amateurs now shoot video with their tablets and smartphones and hold the device the way they normally do, vertically, but ...


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Generally, I would expect that just about any solution will work pretty well now. The capabilities of even cheap modern hardware so far outpace the capability of laserdisc that you aren't likely to lose much. Certainly a professional quality capture system similar to the ones Matrox sells would do a superb job, but I'd hazard that even a cheap $30 USB to ...


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This article looks like it'll get you close. Doesn't include the audio, but that honestly sounds easier than converting the images to video. Excerpt: ImageMagick and ffmpeg combined can be used to turn still images into video. Both ImageMagick and ffmpeg have been around for years, and are readily available as packages with most Linux ...


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This article looks like it'll get you close. Doesn't include the audio, but that honestly sounds easier than converting the images to video. Excerpt: ImageMagick and ffmpeg combined can be used to turn still images into video. Both ImageMagick and ffmpeg have been around for years, and are readily available as packages with most Linux ...



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