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Use a media server rather than a standard webserver. Personally, I've played with the following: Vlc has a webinterface (if you enable it). By default it listens only on localhost, but changing that requires editing a single file. There's also an android app that allows you to control it. You can have it stream, it will stream subtitles, etc. Downside: ...


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Many tools can do that in Windows. (For Linux look here.) Some lists here and here. I also recommend Screamer Radio, already mentioned. Also: streamWriter RadioSure TapinRadio RarmaRadio All mentioned can save radio songs with tags for title, artist etc. StreamWriter deserves a special position as it is able to record multiple streams simultaneously, ...


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StreamWriter can do that. It can also record multiple streams at the same time and save tracks with tag names (title, artist etc). This feature needs to be enabled. Some details on that at the end of this answer here.


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RadioSure Screamer Radio streamWriter RarmaRadio TapinRadio


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Success! Turns out you don't even need the -multi flag, it works when the new instance -n flag is included. open -n -a OBS.app


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Maybe something like reval.js it is very scriptable and has this multiplex functionality, where it will advance in the presentation for all people viewing the slide website as the master proceeds. This could be easily used to trigger video playback on slides, vulgo "HTML5" or "<video>". It might even be possible to pause at arbitrary points in time, ...


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I'd personally use an Icecast server and feed that from avconv. But then again I'm sort of biased as the Icecast maintainer. It would address your problem of a growing file, as Icecast only keeps a small (configurable) buffer in memory and by default doesn't write to any files. Also note that you should keep the keyframe interval fairly short. Then browsers ...


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I know it's long past, but this post seems to get a high ranking in a Google search. You can now use the free and open source iTuneService (formerly JTunes) to wrap iTunes in a windows service. (Full disclosure - I am a contributor to the project.)


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If you open this and observe the Network activity with Firefox web developer "Network" view, then you'll see lots of downloads of e.g. about 0.5 MB. Also some tiny files. The large files are of type video/f4f. This tells me, that this is a progressive download type of delivery. Possibly with switching to different bandwidth adaptive chunk sizes. Unless ...


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You can use: YouTube-DL to download flash-based video. Don't misunderstand the name of the program, it works on many more sites than just YouTube. You can get it from that link or just install Python and in a command shell enter pip install youtube-dl and periodically pip install --upgrade youtube-dl to keep it up-to-date.


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I have successfully used "-override_ffserver" within ffmpeg feed to ffserver, which preserves "-c copy" (thus, no re-encoding); otherwise, ffserver seems to dictate ffmpeg about encoding options. Hope this helps, I'm by no means a ff* power user.


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The client chooses the order that it downloads. When it connects to a peer it requests a specific block. A standard bit torrent client will choose a random block from a list of remaining blocks. This maximises the number of distributed copies. A streaming bit torrent client will request blocks in order. Thus making the file playable earlier, but creating a ...


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Icecast + avconv/ffmpeg/gstreamer should be able to do what you want. I've posted some proof of concept in the past on google+ that you could use as the starting point. Both avconv and ffmpeg should work fine nowadays. On the HTML side you can just use the tag to reference the stream. You'll want to run the Icecast server on the same server as your web ...


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open asx file with notepad. there is your wmv/wma etc. download link.



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