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Use ffmpeg -loop 1 -i background.jpg \ -vf "movie=overlay.mp4,scale=128:96[inner];[in][inner]overlay=70:70:shortest=1[out]" \ -y output.mp4 The image needs to be looped, but that will create an unending stream, so the shortest argument in the overlay filter stops the filter when the movie ends. With the overlay's audio included ffmpeg ...
There's a nice online one here http://waifu2x.udp.jp/ which uses "Deep Convolutional Neural Networks". It's especially good for enlarging logos and line art.
I downgraded my drivers from 364.52 to 362.00 since I already knew that the 364 drivers were known troublemakers, even destroying peoples cards at 364.72... (regression or deliberate...) it's not surprising that earlier 364 versions would also have had problems. In other words, I'm fairly certain this was a driver bug. I'm testing now with 364.51 Update: ...
The sizes are always relative to the current element - if it is embedded on the next higher level and there the HTML (or the CSS) says 'stretch to fit', everything gets stretched accordingly. There could be multiple levels of that, so it is hard to predict how big it really will be at the end (one of the things that make coding a browser so tough). Your ...
I was finally able to do this using : convert -append *.jpg out.pdf
GIMP is a raster image editor, everything you open with it will turn into pixels, you should try inkscape or some other vector editor, if you still want to work with vectors try you also need to enable anti-aliasing for text and graphics if you don't want blocky pixels.
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