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3

If you can't use green-screen (the ideal), I'd recommend a couple of things. First, use a screen with a matte surface to reduce specular reflections and present more diffuse ones. These are somewhat rarer that glossy ones. Second, angle the screen slightly top-forward, to deflect some reflections down and away from the camera. A slight parallax won't be ...


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You need DVD authoring software. Any decent DVD authoring software should support this. It uses video menus and chapter breakpoints to do this. Adobe Encore (included with Premiere) does this in Adobe's product family. DVD Studio Pro did this in Apple's product family, though it hasn't been updated since 2009. There are also a number of over vendors who ...


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It depends what you regard as "true 3d" but there is a technique called "Light Field Display" which has been in development for some time now. Its essentially still a 2D screen but you can walk around and look at it from different angle as if it were an actual 3d object. http://gl.ict.usc.edu/Research/3DDisplay/


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Ok, after a research I found the solution. Watch this tutorial. At a glance: Create Adobe After Effects project. Add "Channel set" effect. Duplicate layer 3 times. Adjust each layer to show only one channel (Red/Green/Blue). Set Blending Mode as Screen. Add transformation for each layer. Play with rotation/scale. Voila! Check my example. Original ...


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At your price point, I'd have to recommend the Black Magic Pocket Cinema camera, though I don't believe it comes with a lens, so you would still need to buy a lens which would put you over your $1000 budget. You could get a basic PDAF (phase detect auto focus) enabled video recording DSLR like a T4i along with a semi-decent zoom lens or a fairly good ...


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You will need some kind of 2D animation program to do this. After Effects is one possibilty. However, these are advanced animations. Without any experience, it will take quite some time to learn how to do this and achieve similar effects. If you're not willing to put some time in it, you don't even have to start ...


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FFMPEG which is like the Swiss army knife of video. If you don't know how to use command line, either try FFMPEGX, or (better) learn to use the command line.


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Free: MPEG Streamclip Paid: Movavi Converter


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Unfortunately, smart TVs are still a relatively young market and the ability to play back video files is not yet uniform. Each TV may support or not support a variety of formats, resolutions and frame rates. Your best bet is likely to stick to formats used by popular services such as youtube and NetFlix as these platforms increase the likelihood that a ...


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Yes and no. Any camera with a sensor larger than 8mp (and the correct aspect ratio) is capable of recording 4k video frames. Firmware can grab frames off the sensor as fast as the sensor can read out. The ability to record video at a given frame rate is a limitation of the sensor's ability to read fast enough, the processor's ability to encode fast enough ...


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I doubt it is memory or page fault related. Encoding is more of a stream operation, you load a frame, process the frame, hold the frame until you finish a group of pictures and then encode the group of pictures. It is not a memory intensive process unless you are doing fancy effects that require memory to process. It is a potentially HDD stream intensive ...


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The Zapcode Creator compresses the video further in order to reduce download size of the video and so that it will run in an AR camera view on lower end devices. This means that it will be lower resolution than what you have uploaded. If you like you can email us at support@zappar.com and we can take a look at your Zapcode and video to see if there's any ...


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This particular effect couldn't be done without some pretty advanced computer vision algorithms and a whole lot of processing. Based on the screen shot alone, it appears that it tries to identify flat surfaces and objects within that space so that it can alter the camera's perspective. Note that this is quite imperfect as you have no material for the ...


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Not at a usable frame rate. The fastest I'm aware of is one that updates every 2 seconds. They are also not free floating in air, but rather projected within a block of material. There is a nice article on discovery.com about the most advanced one I know of here. There are also vapor displays that can display a video floating in space, but those aren't ...


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Ideally you would take care of the images on the screen in post-production, whether it be green-screening or motion-tracking. OBS is a free program that can do the green-screening for you, just ask the presenter for the images that will be on the screen. You can also do motion tracking using something like After Effects, Boujou, or Smoke. If none of that ...


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Other people have already given a very good way to do these things one video at the time. But if, for whatever reason, you definitely need to do everything at once, you can use libav to do that. Here is the example command with 4 files: avconv -ss 10 -i 1.webm -ss 10 -i 2.webm -ss 10 -i 3.webm -ss 10 -i 4.webm \ -map 0:0 -map 0:1 -c:a copy -c:v copy ...


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FYI, Mercalli is a standalone tool for Windows that provides batch video stabilization


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There is a tool for Sony Vegas Pro (not free) that can grab the recording metadata and burn it on the movie. Here



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