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4

You can use wonderful ffmpeg for your desired workflow. There is a guide here on this page but once you have the ffmpeg installed, you can simply cd into your folder with sequence, and type in your terminal: ffmpeg -f image2 -pattern_type glob -i '*.png' -vcodec qtrle -r 25 -s 1920x1080 test.mov To understand the options, you can check the documentation ...


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Here is a fast and basic workflow using Adobe Illustrator and After Effects, basic knowledge is needed. Convert your cartoons or artworks to vectors first, probably in Adobe Illustrator. Then select the paths and copy them. In Adobe After Effects create a new composition and a new solid layer (any color). Select your solid and paste (Cmd or Ctrl + V) your ...


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One way to do this: You need a drawing board (Wacom or similar) Record screen while drawing on the table with a screen-recording software. Only the drawing surface on the screen. Then record some small segments with your arm holding a pen over a green or blue sheet of paper that is evenly lit. in a video composition software make a matte for the arm Put ...


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To create video from hand drawn images, you will need to prepare yourself for drawing a lot more images, as you likely need one for every frame, which you then photograph as a single image. When there images are combined you get the effect of movement. It's a lot like the old fashioned flick books we used to draw at school- with a slightly changed picture ...


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It is going to depend on which of the two provides a higher quality resize option. If imagemagick's convert is higher quality than the scale of your encoder, then it will do better, if not, then it will be the other way around. The one exception to this will be if there is any resolution dependent alterations made to the content along the way. If for ...


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Depending on your version of Premiere, there should actually be a speed adjustment from the context menu when you right click on the clip. It may be under a sub-menu depending on version, but it will give you the option of either a % to increase/decrease the speed by or a new time that you want the clip to take.


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I followed Henderson's advice and wrote a little script to resize the images: $ cat jpg2mp4.sh test -d "$1" || exit tmpdir=$(mktemp -d -p .) counter=0 find $1 -iname '*.jpg' | while read jpg do convert -resize 1440x1080 $jpg $tmpdir/IMG_$(printf "%04d" $counter).JPG counter=$((counter + 1)) done echo ffmpeg -i $tmpdir/IMG_%4d.JPG test.mp4 ...


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The problem is that a sequence of images is not a video file. In order to convert it to a video format such as h.264, it has to load an entire group of pictures (probably somewhere around 15 of them) and then perform a whole bunch of calculations to determine how the images are related to each other. It then uses that information to determine what to ...


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There is no easy way I'm aware of. It's really important when shooting a timelapse to use fixed manual exposure so that you get consistent exposure from shot to shot. It's a non-trivial task to get color to match from one image to the next if exposure doesn't match because you have to worry about not only the black point (darkest point) and white point ...


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If you look carefully, you'll see that the hand it's not actually drawing. The effect is acomplished by several images from the hand in distinct poses, following the lines as they are painted. Images like these could be used as a layer on top of the drawing. Then the areas of the drawing could be successively cut to diferent layers and then hidden or shown ...


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ffmpeg -r 0.25 -i video.mpg -f image2 %05d.png ffmpeg invoke the program -r 0.25 force the frame rate of -i video.mpg your input file -f image2 %05d.png force the format of the output file From the ffmpeg site: FFmpeg is the leading multimedia framework, able to decode, encode, transcode, mux, demux, stream, filter and play pretty much ...


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This may only answer the first part of your question: I found this article on superuser. It's on extracting the metadata from a batch of images. They are using ExifTool, a command-line tool for Windows and OS X. ExifTool is a platform-independent Perl library plus a command-line application for reading, writing and editing meta information in a wide ...



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