Hot answers tagged video-editor
If you are asking for rotate a video 90º or 180º, you should use avidemux. sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install avidemux Then open the video, select a new video format and don't choose copy. Click on Filters, scroll down until you see rotate. Add it, select the right angle and finally select preview, and then ok. Go to file, save, save video, and ...
Avidemux (From PPA) - http://avidemux.sourceforge.net/ OpenShot (From PPA) - https://launchpad.net/openshot/ http://www.openshot.org/ppa/ Pitivi (From PPA) - http://www.pitivi.org/?go=download I was going to mention commands like ffmpeg or avconv (The new one) which can OBVIOUSLY split files into groups. For example: FFMPEG ffmpeg -i input.avi -vcodec ...
You can also use ffmpeg and the commandline (taken from Rotating videos with FFmpeg): Rotate 90 clockwise: ffmpeg -i in.mov -vf "transpose=1" out.mov For the transpose parameter you can pass: 0 = 90CounterCLockwise and Vertical Flip (default) 1 = 90Clockwise 2 = 90CounterClockwise 3 = 90Clockwise and Vertical Flip And to rotate it ...
You can try imagination from the repository. Imagination is a lightweight and user-friendly DVD slide show maker with a clean interface and few dependencies. It only requires the ffmpeg encoder to produce a movie to be burned with another application. It currently features over 50 transition effects. Exporting of the slideshow in FLV format is supported ...
kdenlive is (in my experience) the easiest software which will allow you to perform that task in a few steps and without problems. Even so, the OpenShot Video Editor project is also useful but it yet needs lots of hard work to get closer to the kdenlive. Here are a screenshot of the kdenlive and openshot respectively: I would suggest you to take a look ...
Transcode You can deshake a video with the use of an external stabilizer plugin available here: Transcode video stabilization plugin After installation of the plugin you can stabilize a video with the following command: transcode -J stabilize -i inmovie -y null,null -o dummy This will give you an output file with definitions for transforms that will ...
I think Devede would be best for you in this situation. I use it myself regularly for multiple encodes to dvd with menus. sudo apt-get install devede
You can use Openshot or Kdenlive to achieve this effect. Click here to install Openshot: Openshot To add text to your video, go to Title→New Title or Title→New Animated Title in the menu. You can add effects and transitions to Titles as you would to any other component of the video. Click here to install Kdenlive:* Kdenlive ...
OpenShot Place clips on two separate tracks. Right click first video and choose Layout 1/4 Size - Top Left Right click second video and choose Layout 1/4 Size - Top Right Right click first video and choose Show All (Maintain Ratio)
You can try Cinelerra, Installing cinelerra Add the following PPA ppa:cinelerra-ppa/ppa (How to add a PPA) then install cinelerra from the software center. Tutorials Have a look at this.
transcode bundles an image stabiliser plugin vid.stab. Their video demo certainly looks convincing (if a little vomit inducing).
You can use the standard Gnome video player Totem. From the Totem manual: 3.14. To Create a Screenshot Gallery To create a gallery of screenshots of the movie or visualization that is playing, choose Edit ▸ Create Screenshot Gallery. The Save Gallery dialog is displayed. Choose a location and insert the filename as which you want to save the ...
I like kdenlive for finishing up as well or clipping out small chunks...but if he wants to split a LARGE lecture into smaller pieces he could try: ffmpeg -i input.mpg -ss 00:00:10 -t 00:00:30 out1.mpg -ss 00:00:35 -t 00:00:30 out2.mpg discussion of the command is here: http://ubuntuforums.org/showthread.php?t=480343
With new version from ubuntu avconv avconv -i srcFileName -c:a copy -c:v copy -ss 00:03:40 -t 00:01:12 targetFileName First argument time is from time Second argument is duration (not end time) duration may be either in seconds or in "hh:mm:ss[.xxx]" form.
For older releases we may be able to install the libavcodec-extra-52 package from Medibuntu that includes ffmpeg 0.6. Newer Ubuntu versions are supported from Medibuntu with the libavcodec-extra-53-library. Note that recent Ubuntu versions have libavcode-extra-53 together with ffmpeg or avconv installable from the repositories too.
You need to convert them first... they never worked without converting (at least for me): mencoder -idx out.ogv -o out.avi -oac mp3lame -ovc lavc Then you can edit them in your favourite video editor (I for one prefer Avidemux).
I use the command line program dvgrab to pull from my minidv camcorder over firewire. The command I use is: sudo dvgrab -a -format raw -rewind -t prefix- The permissions are messed up, which is why you need sudo. Afterwards, just do: sudo chown username:username prefix-*.dv The rewind command rewinds the tape, so leave it off if you don't want to ...
After a year of searching I've finally come across an answer. For this you'll need Blender. I'm using 2.56 beta. Open Blender and switch to the Video Editor Add a video to the editor To make things easier combine the audio and video clips (make a meta clip) With the clip selected add a Speed Control effect In the effect properties on the ...
ffDiaporama Movie Creator seems to be another excellent option for your needs. From the site: ffDiaporama is an application for creating video sequences consisting of titles, fixed or animated. images or photos, fixed or animated. movie clips music These sequences are assembled into a slide show by means of transitions of ...
I am also preparing for an event next month. Since I have made several videos using Ubuntu let me give you some tips: Most of the work will involve sound, cleaning sound, clipping errors out, etc.. so make sure everyone is on a place that tends to be silent or does not have a lot of background noise and that they have some idea of what to talk about and in ...
I like OpenShot, but you can find a full list here. Take a look to Linux section, eventually you can search in Software Manager for the given keyword.
Try Cinelerra. Cinelerra is the most advanced non-linear video editor and compositor for Linux. Cinelerra also includes a video compositing engine, allowing the user to perform common compositing operations such as keying and mattes.Cinelerra To download click here. (Edit: or install on 12.04 with the following commands.) sudo apt-add-repository ...
You may wish to give a chance to kdenlive, which includes several keyframable plugins like those you may need in order to do that work. It comes to my mind the track plugin "MaskOMate" to "cut" the part of the image that you wish to put overlaying the video. Of course, it will be useful if you first prepare the images in order to fit the project's size, ...
Suggest use OpenShot as per this step by step: Add you clip to the track: Then right click the video imported on the track to rotate: Then export your video (note the picture is rotated in the preview) Once you video has been exported create a new project and reload your newly rotated video Use the razor tool to cut and split tracks:
You have probably noticed that Avidemux has several "modes" of work. Cutting/splitting videos without re-encoding can only be done in "Copy" mode. It also means that no video filters can be applied. The "Copy" mode works by copying the raw compressed video from the original file (container) into the new file (container). That's why you can't use video ...
OpenShot Video Editor looks promising. Have you checked it?. Checkout the features: http://www.openshot.org/features/ To install it just open a terminal and run the following commands: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:jonoomph/openshot-edge sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install openshot openshot-doc Just give a try.
photofilmstrip The version in Software Center is v1.4.1. v1.5 is available from the authors website Looking at Sourceforge - it is actively being updated - currently v1.99, so expect v2.0 soon. It can create photofilms via its GUI. It can create photofiles via command line as well - photofilmstrip-cli /? Why do I like it? - its very simple - drag ...
Looks like Lightworks will be available for ubuntu next month. http://www.omgubuntu.co.uk/2012/09/oscar-winning-video-editor-lightworks-landing-on-linux-in-october Lightworks running on Ubuntu
You could try OpenShot, which has also got some 3D Blender animations for titles, but it can be a bit frustrating. Other user-friendly options are PiTiVI and Kdenlive. As far as I've used them, you can easily join clips, insert text and images and export videos to different formats. There is a list of open-source editing software on Wikipedia. Within a ...
kdenlive is more like a video editor which supports lots of audio/video/images formats, including mpg, flv, ogg, jpg, mp3, avi, wav, etc. It is more like Sony Vegas in Windows and it allows you to merge between file formats/sources, this way you can put an image with transparency over a running video, change original audio and include effects, transitions, ...
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