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You can use an EDL (Edit Decision List) in the CMX3600 format. An EDL is a very simple import/export format from the 1970s, when data was exchanged using floppy disks and videos were stored on tape. It's just a text file and most modern NLEs (including Premiere Pro) can import/export it. (Today there are some variations between NLEs, but that doesn't have to ...


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I've had some success with ASFTools and Steeper WMV Repair. Both of these are older tools (Steeper is from 2005) so may not be able to handle later versions of WMV, but they're worth a try.


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Just use copy for all streams i.e. ffmpeg -i [filename] -c copy -map 0 [outputDirectory] Edit: Let's switch byte-order ffmpeg -i [filename] -c copy -c:a pcm_s16le -map 0 [outputDirectory]


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You can do this upon export from Premiere. Load up your clip, export timeline (use Cineform or Prores for lossless if you'll be re-inserting into another project), and click the "Set Start Timecode" checkbox.


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You can use ffmpeg, a free command-line tool, like so ffmpeg -i input.mov -c copy -map 0 -dn output.mov The -c copy sees that there's no re-encoding, the -map 0 copies everything over but the -dn disables data tracks - the timecode being a data track.


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As per the Broadcast Engineer's Reference Book, p. 203 This correction will match DF time to real time to within approximately 2.6 frames per day; to eliminate the residual error the timecode generator can be reset each midnight. So, apparently nothing. As far as the "extra" frames, Charles Poynton says, If a timecode sequence is to be ...



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