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It is a base64-encoded string. The way to make the original password visible is to unencode (decode) it. You can do this with a PowerShell script like this: $encryptedpassword = "SQBKAHMALgBiAGwAbwBlAG0AMwBQAGEAcwBzAHcAbwByAGQA" Write-Host [system.text.encoding]::Unicode.GetString([system.convert]::Frombase64string($encryptedpassword)) or use online ...


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Some really good information about h264 encoding here: https://trac.ffmpeg.org/wiki/Encode/H.264 A pretty good benchmark are the default presets which will be better than using an mpeg4 codec (which is what you are using in the original question). Try: ffmpeg -i test.mp4 -vf scale=640:480 -c:v libx264 -c:a libfdk_aac -ab 128k out.mp4 If that works for ...


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If both side of SIP call use SAME codec, you need format module (format_g729.so for example) but NOT need codec module(codec_g729.so) However if you playback something and recording is not in .g729 you need codec. If you use uncompressed stream(other codec or pstn/e1 card) you need codec. Also in some variants can be situation when one stream downway go ...


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I didn't found an answer for the original question, whereas the video codec is unknown, but I found a technique to solve my problem: The Win98 machine has the 16-bit video codec (special transparency codec of a video game) installed. So, I can play the video. I installed VirtualDub on Win98, and so I could replace the audio track, and for the video part, I ...



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