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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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Finding specific models is outside the scope of this site as the ideal available models will change regularly, but you will probably want to look at a security camera to fill this roll. Not a lot of cameras are designed to operate reliably in harsh conditions over long periods of time. Outdoor security cameras are. The next biggest problem is going to be ...


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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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