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3

You can do this with ffmpeg using either the concat filter or the concat demuxer. Which one to use depends whether or not your inputs have the same parameters or not. If they do not, you may have to perform additional filtering to make everything suitable to be concatenated properly. Example: concat filter For inputs that vary in frame rate, width, and ...


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If quality of video is not so important to you, then you can use effect, which is used on public transport windows: It is when you use lot of dots on the glass. From the outside it looks like semitransparent image. But from inside it will look like that: With correct focus dots will be less visible on video. And second option is to use half-silvered ...


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I am using Kolor Auto Pano Video Pro and Giga to stitch 360 videos (there are a lot of tutorials on youtube) and then some final touches with Adobe After Effects.


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The Simple answer is going to be "No" That may sound harsh but you cannot as there are so many factors that were involved with this video unless you want to buy similar kit to the guys who made the video. The main thing being the camera and lenses they used Tech spec: Red Epic (M642) w/ Ti Canon Mount Canon 24-70mm F2.8 Canon 16-35mm f/2.8 Canon 100mm f/2.8 ...


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There are also many sites with Video Background Loops. Use any search engine to find them. A good site to Video Loops is here: Video Loops


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Creative Commons licenses permit liberal media distribution, redistribution, and re-mixing. I did a very simple Google search and immediately found this source of CC-licensed VJ loops.


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If video is choppy and laggy, like some of my gaming videos that are at least an hour long.... They are lagging when I'm mining in Minecraft. It may be how much video you are putting in there all in one clip. For example, when I put in my one hour gameplay, when I first start to mine, it is laggy. To all of the new comers, use Adobe Media Encoder. Use the ...


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The Rode videomic Me is specifically designed for smartphones http://www.rode.com/microphones/videomicme


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Depending on the container format, multi-channel audio can either be in a single stream or in separate mono streams. Most consumer formats allow both, but it's easier for the end-user to have it in one stream (it can be interleaved PCM audio, or encoded bit-streams as ac3 or aac). Notice that it doesn't prevent to have several multi-channel streams in one ...


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No, channels are conjoint, so they are part of a single stream. It is possible, using ffmpeg or similar software, to split channels into distinct streams. In which case, each stream will contain one channel.


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Use this ffmpeg* command: ffmpeg -i "20151105-175532.dad" -c:v copy "20151105-175532.mp4" *get 32-bit static build.


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You can record the audio side by side using any microphone or mobile phone and sync it with your videos through editing software like iMovie or final cut pro ...https://youtu.be/ZFhk-aM9sM8 using the auto sync function


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Yes...possibly, if there is enough to sample from your existing video voice-overs but, as it's your voice, there's no reason to only use your videos as a source and the Acapela-Group, for example, has developed a Voice Factory for custom voice creation. The main problem is that it will take time and money to do. Try googling "text to speech sample my own ...


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Assuming that you're looking for a low cost option, the key words you need to Google are "HDMI HD GAME Capture" which will result in hardware like this HD 1080P Video Capture HDMI Recorder with SD Card Slot for XBox 360 One PS3 PS4 The HDMI pass-through function guarantees smooth HD gaming experience even while recording. Record 1080P HD video into USB ...


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There's no standard resolution for such displays. They're generally made up of a collection of individual (usually square) panels or "tiles", of say 16 x 16 LED pixels. You can construct a display having hundreds of tiles horizontally but only a few tiles vertically, like the Fremont Street experience in Las Vegas, which has an aspect ratio of about 14:1 ...


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I'm not allowed to comment on the first post, so I'll put my comment here... I agree, pretty much all the crashplan/backblaze/etc... services do what you're looking for. I personally use SpiderOak for privacy reasons, but there are lots of options in this area. If you want to roll your own (open source), you can go with something like Amanda ...


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If you're using After Effects, when you create your comp, the only settings you need to define are the number of pixels horizontally and vertically, the frame rate, and the pixel aspect ratio. If you know the specifications of your LED screen, (I'm assuming it's a jumbo outdoor screen), you should be able to calculate the aspect ratio from the physical size ...


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I've used Backblaze for this. I understand that CrashPlan Pro and other similar services work in the same way. Basically, you install the software (free download), do some setup, and then it just runs in the background. Every time you create a new file or modify an existing one, it will (at some later point when there's less activity on your system) just ...


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When I use ffmpeg to remux some recorded video (can be TS, MP4 or MKV) and get the non monotonous dts in output stream - timestamps etc etc error, the resulting video either appears to have audio only or plays jerkily. The only way I have found of reliably dealing with this is to use AviDemux. With Copy settings for both audio and video and selecting MP4V2 ...


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Try ffmpeg -hide_banner -loglevel info -progress /tmp/ffmpeg.log -i udp://10.0.0.150:8181?listen -filter_complex '[0:v]split=2[in1][in2];[in1]scale=640:-1,format=yuv420p[out1];[in2]fps=1/60[out2]' \ -map '[out1]' -map 0:a -framerate 30 -video_size 1080x720 -vcodec libx264 -b:v 768k -crf 23 -preset medium -maxrate 800k -bufsize 800k -g 60 -c:a aac -strict ...



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