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2

I have the same issue. Windows Media-player shows normal video. VLC shows desaturated/brightened video. That's because VLC always uses NVIDIA settings, Media-player doesn't. I can force Media-player to use NVIDIA settings also, but than it looks just the same as VLC. I have not found an option to force VLC to stop using NVIDIA settings, but you can fix ...


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This is due to PulseAudio configruation. As mentioned here http://wiki.gentoo.org/wiki/User:Feystorm#PulseAudio_per-application_volume_control PulseAudio supports per-application volume control, but by default this doesnt do much as you can only control these volumes from the pulseaudio volume control utility. Meaning that in an application like ...


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Yes many video players would begin to drop frames as soon as it got to like 4X speed. Your specs are to get a video to play at 30 times normal speed, and not drop frames. That would be easy to do if the original video is 2FPS (frame per second) playback rate :-) The general high frame rate for computers is 60FPS , so a 24-30FPS would easily be able to be ...


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ffprobe -i some_video -show_entries format=duration -v quiet -of csv="p=0" will return the video duration in seconds.


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If you're running windows, the default player (windows media player) mix all tracks by default, at least on Win8. I don't like WMP and I'm still using VLC but WMP does the job when you need it.


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Check your .srt file. Looks like you have "->" between your time segments where there should be "-->" instead (ideally with space characters on either side). The "replace" function of your text editor should make short work of fixing the issue if this is the case - worked for me.


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I believe the following is what you're looking for: --start-time starts the video here; the integer is the number of seconds from the beginning (e.g. 1:30 is written as 90) --stop-time stops the video here; the integer is the number of seconds from the beginning (e.g. 1:30 is written as 90) --repeat repeats current item until another item is ...



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