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3

It was in camera function. But there is no such thing in video editing, which can not be accomplished with correct software. You can add this text in Adobe Premiere, or Adobe After Effects with some noise etc... You can add it in almost any video editing software. Main thing you need — correct font. It is pixeelated all caps text. You can find one here: ...


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Whatever else you may be facing, one big obstacle is the DVD players themselves. They're not designed to output 1080p. Even if you could get the image onto them in Bluray format, they couldn't output it. (If they're really Bluray players, then you don't need any hacks, just a dupe of the image.) If the content is something they want to see, people will be ...


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That can happen, when you use different Pixel aspect Ratio. Use Match Sequence Settings and use Pixel aspect Ratio in your sequence same with footage.


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If you use Windows, that Windows Movie Maker — your choice. It have everyting you need for basic editing. I myself work in Premiere, AE and Edius, but when I need something really simple, and do not have my computer with me, then using Movie Maker.


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Use the overlay filter: ffmpeg -loop 1 -i image.jpg -i overlay.mp4 -filter_complex \ "overlay=main_w-overlay_w:main_h-overlay_h:shortest=1" output.mp4


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Yes, it's possible. Open Broadcaster Software is a free multi-platform solution that I know of.


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It looks like you have 25fps (25 frames per second) video, so each frame is 40ms long (1/25 second). That means 5 frames of video would be 200ms. Your image shows a 20 frame clip, so it's 800ms long.


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Your command is missing double quotes around the filter definition : ffmpeg -i input.mp4 -vf "delogo=x=270:y=190:w=40:h=40" -c:a copy output.mp4 (as explained in FFmpeg filters documentation) Nevertheless, this filter will decode and re-encode your video stream.


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I read up a bit and made some experiments with lossless codecs, getting decent results. I'd be interested in comments on this, especially if there are lossless or lossy alternatives that I overlooked. I tried the following codecs / formats in ffmpeg: Lossless Motion JPEG2000 / AVI ffmpeg -i test.avi -vcodec jpeg2000 -strict -2 -pred 1 test_jpeg2000.avi ...


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The way I would normally do this would be to have multiple layers, each with the identical PSD in its "starting point" magnification. For each area of interest, use the Pan Behind tool to move the anchor point to that area of interest. Then keyframe the move/zoom into that area of interest, adding whatever annotations or highlights to draw the viewer's ...


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You need to animate the anchor point. This is the point towards which an image will zoom if you increase its scale. So when you zoom in to the paperwork you have to put the anchor point under the paperwork. Trouble is the anchor point is also the point at which the image is attached to the composition, so moving it will normally cause the image to move. ...


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Get ffmpeg Download a recent build of ffmpeg. Binaries for Windows, Linux, and OS X are available on the FFmpeg Download page. Development is very active and there is no need to use buggy avconv (note that this answer was written for ffmpeg, so I'm not sure if any examples will work with avconv). Theora video & Vorbis audio in OGG Theora is old and ...


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Use: $ avconv -i video.mp4 -vcodec copy video.ogg this should work, the -vcodec copy option copies the video track from mp4 container into the ogg container. If it does not work, see: $ avconv -codecs the -codecs option to see which are supported by your program. That depends on the libraries linked after compilation of the source. See the manual: ...


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Edit your footage in one timeline, with the sequence setting set to the combined dimensions of all the screens (so the width of one screen across × three times the height). So if they're 1080p screens you'll be looking at 1920 × 3240. Now make three sequences, each with the resolution of one playback screen, e.g 1920 × 1080. Take your original sequence and ...


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Cropping the video won't help, necessarily. What you need to do is render the video with the proper aspect ratio (roughly 9x16), and at or above the iPhone's native resolution, which is 750x1334 for the iPhone 6. Source: iPhone 6 Screens Demystified It's mainly the aspect ratio that is causing the problem you're seeing. Your video is probably 16x9, which ...


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Containers like LXF/GXF/MXF allow EIA-708 (VBI) streams but as far as I know they do not encode the video data -- the blanking interval -- that originally contained those streams. That would run counter to the idea that codecs embody, that of squeezing out redundant information. I could be wrong, but I've never seen or heard of a codec that encodes invisible ...


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the cause of the problem was the lack of range handling in the PHP page i am using for streaming the files. i forgot that that is a requirement of the process! i have added the videostream class (http://codesamplez.com/programming/php-html5-video-streaming-tutorial) to the page and so far the streaming is working well in my tests :)


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No, not from one computer to another, you'd have to copy the project files onto a server, NAS device, or external HDD and then load it on the MacMini. You cannot from your Air directly say hey PP on the MacMini let's do this unfortunately. Now, one option would be network rendering. The thing about it is, both computers are required to have exactly the same ...


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tunist: You've gotten pretty close to getting this going - nice that you did the curl to determine that the byte-range was not being honored. I had done exactly that in the past when setting this up. If you check here: http://nginx.org/en/docs/http/ngx_http_mp4_module.html You may find what you're looking for - it is unclear whether you're using this ...


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I've had my fair share of matching. C100 with 5D MK III, 5D MK III with 7D, 7D with C100, 7D with a Sony Camcorder. It's all a matter of getting two cameras that are similar in terms of resolution and how 'soft' the image is. For example, the C100 is incredibly sharp, like 4k sharp in 1080p, whereas the DSLRS I mentioned are quite soft. Although you can add ...


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You can use the free DVDStyler to create DVDs. It should also be possible to include photo slideshows, although I didn't test that.


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You could get creative and use some PVC pipe or metal PVC ties to attach something like this http://www.bhphotovideo.com/c/product/1095844-REG/feiyu_fegmg3_ultra_3_axis_handheld_gimbal.html. It won't really help up/down movement that much, but it will greatly help your roll, pitch, and yaw. Honestly its the best solution that will also have other ...



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