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5

No there's no advantage to this and you're just going to make the video file size larger for no reason at all. It's simply impossible to get a greater resolution than the source. Once you've captured a picture or video, the source size is forever your highest resolution. There are neat projects like scale2x that try to increase resolution and intelligently ...


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Use ffmpeg -i old_video.mkv -vf subtitles=old_video.mkv -acodec aac new_video.mp4 You will need to add -strict -2 or -strict experimental if you are using an older ffmpeg.


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If you press C it will toggle through the crop ratios and may help you with eliminating the black bars.


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As @szatmary said: Unless your original video's color range was originally upsampled from the 8 bits that you're trying to encode to, you are necessarily going to lose that extra information when downsampling. There is no way 10 Bits of information can be represented in 8. Depending on the content you may not even notice that difference though. The CRF ...


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Get a recent build of ffmpeg* and run ffmpeg -i Input.mov Output.mp4 The video will be autorotated and encoded. If you want to re-mux (stream copy) the audio instead of re-encoding it, then add -c:a copy, but it needs to be compatible with your output container format (ffmpeg will generally let you know if it is not). *Get the latest nightly/snapshot ...


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From this site re iPad playback: Video formats supported: H.264 video up to 1080p, 60 frames per second, High Profile level 5.0 with AAC-LC audio up to 160 Kbps, 48kHz, stereo audio in .m4v, .mp4, and .mov file formats; MPEG-4 video up to 2.5 Mbps, 640 by 480 pixels, 30 frames per second, Simple Proļ¬le with AAC-LC audio up to 160 Kbps per ...


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Bandicam provide a helpful page for deciding this. As you can see on their site, they would recommend using External: Xvid for the smallest video option, with MPEG-1 L2 for the audio codec. Of course, there's a number of other things that could be in place. Check what the original codec is, and that you're not trying to increase the bitrate or resolution. ...



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