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Option 1: Delete the ~/.config/vlc and ~/.cache/vlc folders. To do this execute : rm -r ~/.config/vlc ~/.cache/vlc Note : Old versions of VLC had the data stored in ~/.vlc Option 2: Execute : vlc --reset-config Option 3: Open VLC --> Tools-->Preferences-->Reset Preferences


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You can reset the preferences using the menu: Tools → Preferences


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Your file is HEVC-encoded, so it is H.265, which is still changing a lot. you would need more recent codecs to deal with it. Your avconv version is quite outdated, I suggest you give it a go with the latest ffmpeg, which is now included in universe since 15.04. On any Ubuntu newer than that, a simple apt update followed by apt install ffmpeg will install a ...


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Using VLC: In Media menu, select "convert/save" In "file selection" clic "add", select your sound file. Clic "show more option" , clic "play another media synchronously" , select your video as "extra media" . Clic "convert/save" button. Select "Youtube video SD" in Profile list, give a name as "test.flv" in "file destination" clic "start", After transcode ...


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Not much of help in your question, but I have the same issue. That "auto" in xrandr looks for a screen to set the resolution and so on at boot. I have a vague memory of running a "manual" xrandr command at startup to force the resolution in case the screen hasn't been detected,


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The Intel driver is in a state of junk when it comes to Broadwell/Linux, and Intel knows it. It is unclear what their priorities are. Ubuntu is only 1% of their market. bugs are here: https://bugs.freedesktop.org search for like DRM Intel. They use kernel version. GNOME is in a sad state, too. Run the oldest you can stand, maybe even KDE/X. Stay away from ...


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Use Simple Sceen recorder. Works fine with 16.04 LTS. sudo add-apt-repository ppa:maarten-baert/simplescreenrecorder sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install simplescreenrecorder


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I found that a workaround is to install MPV Media Player, and it plays HD videos fullscreen with no chopping.


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You should definitely give Substital a try. It is a browser extension I created for Chrome and Firefox that will let you add subtitles on online streaming movies. I am myself using it on Ubuntu. It's easier than VLC since you won't have to worry about finding the stream URL. If the video player on the web page is supported (and it supports many common ...


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click the chapters tab in handbrake. turn the check mark on for chapters. and then write your own chapter names and times in the timetable.



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