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There are two established algorithms that can measure the faithfulness of video to its source. You have to input two video streams, the original source and the encoded version, and the algorithm calculates the faithfulness and outputs a figure. Unfortunately for you, they both require you to supply the un-compressed source along with the compressed video, ...


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Disabling hardware acceleration in Chrome settings is the workaround I'm using for now. After disabling hardware acceleration, full-screen videos work fine.


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There's a good chance, that libavformat.so.54 contains all the symbol needed by Audacity. Tell Audacity to work with that. If necessary trick it, by creating a symlink somewhere, e. g.: ln -s /usr/lib/$(uname -m)-linux-gnu/libavformat.so.54 ~/libavformat.so.53


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You can try with mediainfo: mediainfo f00000.avi To rename all .avi files in the current directory, run: for f in *.avi;do title=$(mediainfo $f|grep -i "movie name"|cut -d":" -f2);mv -v "$f" "$title";done Install mediainfo using the command: sudo apt-get install mediainfo


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You can do that with ffmpeg or avconv. To extract a single image: ffmpeg -i input.flv -ss 00:00:14.435 -f image2 -vframes 1 out.png avconv -i input.flv -ss 00:00:14.435 -f image2 -vframes 1 out.png This will seek to the position of 0h:0m:14sec:435msec into the movie and extract one frame (-vframes 1) from that position into a png file. here are two ...


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That link is about some odd looking fix for Ubuntu 12.x, I think it might even be detrimental on Ubuntu 14.04 (I did not have to do such a thing). MP4 is the container, check what codec it uses by right clicking -> Properties -> Audio/Video tab: Check container and Video codec I usually use VLC, which can play most formats out of the box, but I just tried ...


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Had the same issue with heb sub here is what I did,: installing Hebrew fonts packs: sudo apt-get install culmus xfonts-efont-unicode xfonts-efont-unicode-ib xfonts-intl-european msttcorefonts restart VLC and then choose Arial as the font and Hebrew (Windows-1255)


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To me this appears to be fixed in the dev build. sudo apt-get install google-chrome-beta This doesn't overwrite your current chrome but adds a new one, so you'll have to go through set up again. Once chrome-stable reaches the same version number as beta, it may be a good idea to return to that too (version 41.0.2272.35).


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Disabling "Hardware Acceleration" (Settings -> search -> hardware) and restarting chrome solves the problem for now. The problem exists also when you press F11 (full screen).


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Just disable Override software rendering list in chrome://flags solves the problem for me!


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The solution suggested by @Jordan Koplowicz is precise. Elaborate discussion about the same can be found in the link he has posted. There's another way out. Not a solution as such, but it works well. You can run any video in Firefox. After making it full screen it does not collapse. I got this from the link @Jordan Koplowicz has Shared and it works fine for ...


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During this conversion both video and audio need to be decoded from the original file and then encoded to the target file. In this case the original file happens to have the audio encoded with 'aac' (Advanced Audio Coding). The decoding of the audio is not a problem, only encoding to 'aac' encoded audio seems to be problematic. See the last two lines of the ...


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With openshot is a matter of minutes --- you can install it from the standard repositories with sudo apt-get install openshot or using the software center. Then open the application load the video move it on one track cut the video into subclips where you want to silence it (green arrows below) click on the audio of the clip you want to silent. write ...



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