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31

If you want to just split the video without re-ecoding it, use the copy codec for audio and video. Try this: ffmpeg -ss 00:00:00 -t 00:50:00 -i largefile.mp4 -acodec copy \ -vcodec copy smallfile.mp4 Note that this only creates the first split. The next one can be done with a command starting with ffmpeg -ss 00:50:00. This can be done with a single ...


18

There is a program called mp3splt - I specify start and end time of the part I am interested in. It is also possible to split automatically with silence detection.


17

You can use the 'wincmd' command to move to different windows as if you're pressing CTRL+W. vim file4 -c 'split file2' -c 'vsplit file1' -c 'wincmd j' -c 'vsplit file3' This will arrange the files as: file1 file2 file3 file4 How it works: opens file4. Splits horizontally so file2 is above it. Splits vertically so file1 is to the left, moves to the ...


16

You have existing.zip but want to split it into 50M sized parts. zip existing.zip --out new.zip -s 50m will create new.zip new.z01 new.z02 new.z03 .... To extract them, you should first collect the files together and run zip -F new.zip --out existing.zip or zip -s0 new.zip --out existing.zip, to recreate your existing.zip. Then you can simply unzip ...


12

If Mac OS X's split acts just like the GNU Coreutils split, cd to the directory you wish the split files to reside in and then run the following command: split -b <size> /location/of/big/file


10

I just had a similar problem having to move several TB from one NAS to a different NAS with no backup/restore capability that would allow me to just feed 1 set to the other. So I wrote this script to run 1 rsync for each directory it encounters. It depends on being able to list the source directories (be careful to escape ARG 3) but I think you could set ...


10

Do Window -> New Window, which will give you a second window open to the same file.  Move/resize them so they are side by side; then scroll them independently.  (Verified in Adobe Reader X and Adobe Reader XI.)


9

Most file archivers, such as 7-Zip, WinZip, and WinRAR, allow you to split an archive across multiple files. If speed is important, you can try disabling the compression part of the program. On GNU/Linux systems, you can use the split and cat programs from the coreutils package (e.g. split -b 4294967295 FOO /media/FATDISK/BAR to split FOO into BARaa, BARab, ...


9

Either rar to split it into parts, or extract the individual files from the iso with something like imgburn and make a new iso at the destination.


8

Following your template, you could vary different properties, such as colorcolumn: augroup BgHighlight autocmd! autocmd WinEnter * set colorcolumn=80 autocmd WinLeave * set colorcolumn=0 augroup END This will color column 80 on your current window, while disabling it on the others. It's a bit less jarring than setting/unsetting line numbers. ...


7

I'm surprised nobody has mentioned mp3DirectCut. Does just what you want and doesn't re-encode. It's my go-to for this sort of thing. Freeware.


7

This is what wildcards and brace expansion are for. See if echo file.bz2.part-* returns the filenames in the desired order, and use cat file.bz2.part-* > file.bz2 if it does. Otherwise, figure out some other more complex expansion that does.


7

Here's a one-liner, you just need Ruby and FFmpeg installed: ruby -e '(0..4500).step(300) { |x| system "ffmpeg -ss #{x} -i in.m4a -c copy -t 300 out-#{x}.m4a"}' Simply execute that in the same folder where in.m4a is. It'll copy the audio bitstream, so executing this will probably take less than a few seconds. To explain: 4800 seconds is the length of ...


6

Redirection (the > sign) is handled by the shell, and it can only output to a single file, the file you name. Omit the >, so that /home/ubuntu/PL/trab3/rc_ is passed to split as a command line argument, so that it can use that as its output prefix.


5

I wrote a script using this information that automatically splits the screen as I wish: vimsp.py file1 file2 / file3 Results in ----------- |f1 |f2 | | | | ----------- |file 3 | | | ----------- Also, putting / in front of all files makes them all split vertically instead: vimsp.py / file1 file2 file3 ------------- |file 1 | ...


5

You can use a file splitter/joiner utility to achieve this. HJSplit and GSplit are two good options. Both are freeware and very easy to use. HJSplit is a 344 KB file that does not need to be installed. A portable edition of GSplit is also available with no required installation.


5

You didn't specify an OS. General-purpose audio editors decode MP3s and then re-encode upon saving, so avoid those. Dedicated MP3 splitters usually slice on frame boundaries, thus the audio is not being decoded and re-encoded, which is good. However there's a penalty: a split-second of audio around the split points often becomes unplayable, sometimes ...


5

cat. cat partaa partab partac > file


5

I ended up writing a small Python 2 script to achieve this. # Author: Alex Finkel # Email: alex@finkel.net # This program splits a large binary file into smaller pieces, and can also # reassemble them into the original file. # To split a file, it takes the name of the file, the name of an output # directory, and a number representing the number of ...


4

If the phone wiring is decent you might get away with abusing it for 10 Mbit Ethernet. 10 Mbit, not 100 Mbit, not 1000 Mbit. This is because normal Ethernet cable for 10 and 100 Mbit connections uses 4 of the 8 available wires, and those wires are specifically twisted to prevent signal interference. For anything reliable: no. Do not use old wires. Use new ...


4

There are various File Splitters that work in DOS. Then use COPY /b file1+file2+file_n Originalfile to reassemble. Or try http://www.filesplitter.org/


4

split creates its partial file names in ascending lexicographical order. Since wildcard expansions lists the files in lexicographical order, cat file.bz2part-* > file.bz2 will concatenate the parts in the right order.


4

Not really the most user friendly software, but SUPER can do the job, and it's free.


3

When adding an extra video card, it might or it might not depending on your system's configuration. A more elegant and better solution would be using an extra video card that has multiple outputs. UPDATE: Without adding an extra card, splitting the signal might be possible, but this would not add an "extra" display, merely a duplicate. What a splitter ...


3

Audacity has an Export Multiple feature that does exactly that.


3

Assuming you have it in an MP4 container... the following should output an MP4 with six different audio streams, each one a mono rip of one of the audio channels: ffmpeg -i input.mp4 -vn -filter_complex channelsplit output.mp4 This more complicated ffmpeg command will split the AC3 file into several different files: ffmpeg -i input.mp4 -vn ...


3

If recreating the archive is an option this Bash script should do the trick (it's just a possible manner): #!/bin/bash if [ $# != 3 ] ; then echo -e "$0 in out max\n" echo -e "\tin: input directory" echo -e "\tout: output directory" echo -e "\tmax: split size threshold in bytes" exit fi IN=$1 OUT=$2 MAX=$3 SEQ=0 TOT=0 find $IN -type ...


3

How about something that works on both linux and windows? Splitting recordings into separate tracks with Audacity Audacity® is free, open source software for recording and editing sounds. It is available for Mac OS X, Microsoft Windows, GNU/Linux, and other operating systems.


3

split -l is the best you can do natively on Mac OS X. With GNU coreutils, you can use split -C 900k. You can install GNU coreutils on OSX, for example through Darwion Ports or Fink or MacPorts.


3

You have to take aways the uninteresting arguments by: shift 3



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