Tuesday, June 21, 2016

Re: [LINUX_Newbies] how to repair a file with ffmpeg

 

On Tue, Jun 21, 2016 at 04:45:18PM +0200, 'highskywhy@yahoo.de' highskywhy@yahoo.de [LINUX_Newbies] wrote:
> good afternoon
> is there a tool inside of ffmpeg to repair a video file example mp4.

>
> I did stream a TV show legal from German TV
> and I did not find a button to stop recording.
> So I did and do interrupt the recording.
> Now vlc can read those files
> but handbrake oder winffm or gnome player cannot show those files.
> I think the end of the files is destroyed.
> How can I repair that?

If you want to cut off the end of the file you can use the -t as in time
option of ffmpeg

ffmpeg -i myfile -t 300 out.mp4 That would take 300 seconds of the
original file.

So, if you had a 7 minute file but the last 2 minutes were bad that -t 300
would save the first five minutes into a good file.

--
Scott Robbins
PGP keyID EB3467D6
( 1B48 077D 66F6 9DB0 FDC2 A409 FA54 EB34 67D6 )
gpg --keyserver pgp.mit.edu --recv-keys EB3467D6

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Posted by: Scott <scottro@nyc.rr.com>
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[LINUX_Newbies] how to repair a file with ffmpeg

 

good afternoon
is there a tool inside of ffmpeg to repair a video file example mp4.

I did stream a TV show legal from German TV
and I did not find a button to stop recording.
So I did and do interrupt the recording.
Now vlc can read those files
but handbrake oder winffm or gnome player cannot show those files.
I think the end of the files is destroyed.
How can I repair that?

Regards
Sophie

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Posted by: "highskywhy@yahoo.de" <highskywhy@yahoo.de>
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Thursday, June 2, 2016

Re: [LINUX_Newbies] Re: update problems

 

I wouldn't recommend keeping software that old connected to the Internet.  You're surely leaving massive, gaping security holes exposed.  If you're going to subject a computer to any Internet traffic, it should be kept relatively up to date for your own safety.

Chad Martin

On Thu, Jun 2, 2016 at 11:46 AM Roger Cook rogerdcook@gmail.com [LINUX_Newbies] <LINUX_Newbies@yahoogroups.com> wrote:


You do understand that you do not have to upgrade if you like the version you have.  About the only chance of crashing linux is with the upgrade. Backup important stuff. I have several versions running that has not been upgraded in 6 or 7 years. My main computers are always the latest upgrade.



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Posted by: Chad Martin <chad.e.martin@gmail.com>
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[LINUX_Newbies] Re: update problems

 

You do understand that you do not have to upgrade if you like the version you have.  About the only chance of crashing linux is with the upgrade. Backup important stuff. I have several versions running that has not been upgraded in 6 or 7 years. My main computers are always the latest upgrade.

__._,_.___

Posted by: Roger Cook <rogerdcook@gmail.com>
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Re: [LINUX_Newbies] 32or64?

 

No. Paging is rare with such large amounts of memory. It may make it a
bit faster when switching between windows or open tabs.

A system with 4GB of memory will seem about as fast either 32 or 64bit.
There will be an increase in speed if you go to 8GB of RAM but it won't
double. The apps won't run faster but you can have more open and can
switch between them more quickly.

And that would be a faster system, but wouldn't make the apps themselves
much faster.

Tom

On 6/2/2016 10:10 AM, 'Ken (desco1kr) Ramsey' desco1kr@comcast.net
[LINUX_Newbies] wrote:
>
>
> If more memory can be addressed / utilized would that alone not make
> most applications run faster where many of us tend to have multiple
> windows open at any given time?
>
> Less paging, IOW, less disk I/O, that is inherently slower than memory.
>
> On 6/2/2016 9:54 AM, 'T. Hunt' roversouth@bellsouth.net [LINUX_Newbies]
> wrote:
>> Not really faster. What 64bit does is it allows the system to address
>> more memory. What that means in practical terms is that 32bit is
>> restricted to slightly less than 4GB of memory (RAM). 64bit
>> theoretically can address way more than that. One article I read says
>> that AMD64 actually has a 48bit addressing structure and Intel has a
>> 42bit structure so neither can access the theoretical maximum.
>>
>> What this means in practical terms is that 32bit systems are limited to
>> 4GB of memory and 64bit systems generally max out at 128GB.
>>
>> Memory is where things happen but the processor (CPU), the motherboard
>> and the software all have to be written to take advantage of that. A lot
>> of software is still not able to take advantage of the multicore
>> processors or the extra memory.
>>
>> In practical terms, most of today's systems are 64bit. I would recommend
>> that you use 64bit OS and equip your system with 8GB of RAM. That should
>> do you well for anything that is likely to come down the pike.
>>
>> Tom
>>
>> On 6/2/2016 9:26 AM, Scott scottro@nyc.rr.com [LINUX_Newbies] wrote:
>>>
>>> On Thu, Jun 02, 2016 at 02:40:37PM +0200, 'highskywhy@yahoo.de'
>>> highskywhy@yahoo.de [LINUX_Newbies] wrote:
>>>> Is it a question of speed? regards sophie
>>>>
>>>>
>>> It depends upon what you're doing, but generally, 64 bit should be
> faster.
>>>
>>> --
>>> Scott Robbins
>>> PGP keyID EB3467D6
>>> ( 1B48 077D 66F6 9DB0 FDC2 A409 FA54 EB34 67D6 )
>>> gpg --keyserver pgp.mit.edu --recv-keys EB3467D6
>>>
>>>
>>> ----------------------------------------------------------
>>> Posted by: Scott <scottro@nyc.rr.com>
>>
>> ------------------------------------
>> Posted by: "T. Hunt" <roversouth@bellsouth.net>
>> ------------------------------------

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Posted by: "T. Hunt" <roversouth@bellsouth.net>
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Re: [LINUX_Newbies] 32or64?

 

If more memory can be addressed / utilized would that alone not make
most applications run faster where many of us tend to have multiple
windows open at any given time?

Less paging, IOW, less disk I/O, that is inherently slower than memory.

On 6/2/2016 9:54 AM, 'T. Hunt' roversouth@bellsouth.net [LINUX_Newbies]
wrote:
> Not really faster. What 64bit does is it allows the system to address
> more memory. What that means in practical terms is that 32bit is
> restricted to slightly less than 4GB of memory (RAM). 64bit
> theoretically can address way more than that. One article I read says
> that AMD64 actually has a 48bit addressing structure and Intel has a
> 42bit structure so neither can access the theoretical maximum.
>
> What this means in practical terms is that 32bit systems are limited to
> 4GB of memory and 64bit systems generally max out at 128GB.
>
> Memory is where things happen but the processor (CPU), the motherboard
> and the software all have to be written to take advantage of that. A lot
> of software is still not able to take advantage of the multicore
> processors or the extra memory.
>
> In practical terms, most of today's systems are 64bit. I would recommend
> that you use 64bit OS and equip your system with 8GB of RAM. That should
> do you well for anything that is likely to come down the pike.
>
> Tom
>
> On 6/2/2016 9:26 AM, Scott scottro@nyc.rr.com [LINUX_Newbies] wrote:
>>
>> On Thu, Jun 02, 2016 at 02:40:37PM +0200, 'highskywhy@yahoo.de'
>> highskywhy@yahoo.de [LINUX_Newbies] wrote:
>>> Is it a question of speed? regards sophie
>>>
>>>
>> It depends upon what you're doing, but generally, 64 bit should be faster.
>>
>> --
>> Scott Robbins
>> PGP keyID EB3467D6
>> ( 1B48 077D 66F6 9DB0 FDC2 A409 FA54 EB34 67D6 )
>> gpg --keyserver pgp.mit.edu --recv-keys EB3467D6
>>
>>
>> ----------------------------------------------------------
>> Posted by: Scott <scottro@nyc.rr.com>
>
> ------------------------------------
> Posted by: "T. Hunt" <roversouth@bellsouth.net>
> ------------------------------------
>
> To unsubscribe from this list, please email LINUX_Newbies-unsubscribe@yahoogroups.com & you will be removed.
> ------------------------------------
>
> Yahoo Groups Links
>
>
>
>

__._,_.___

Posted by: "Ken (desco1kr) Ramsey" <desco1kr@comcast.net>
Reply via web post Reply to sender Reply to group Start a New Topic Messages in this topic (6)

Have you tried the highest rated email app?
With 4.5 stars in iTunes, the Yahoo Mail app is the highest rated email app on the market. What are you waiting for? Now you can access all your inboxes (Gmail, Outlook, AOL and more) in one place. Never delete an email again with 1000GB of free cloud storage.

To unsubscribe from this list, please email LINUX_Newbies-unsubscribe@yahoogroups.com & you will be removed.

.

__,_._,___

Re: [LINUX_Newbies] 32or64?

 

Not really faster. What 64bit does is it allows the system to address
more memory. What that means in practical terms is that 32bit is
restricted to slightly less than 4GB of memory (RAM). 64bit
theoretically can address way more than that. One article I read says
that AMD64 actually has a 48bit addressing structure and Intel has a
42bit structure so neither can access the theoretical maximum.

What this means in practical terms is that 32bit systems are limited to
4GB of memory and 64bit systems generally max out at 128GB.

Memory is where things happen but the processor (CPU), the motherboard
and the software all have to be written to take advantage of that. A lot
of software is still not able to take advantage of the multicore
processors or the extra memory.

In practical terms, most of today's systems are 64bit. I would recommend
that you use 64bit OS and equip your system with 8GB of RAM. That should
do you well for anything that is likely to come down the pike.

Tom

On 6/2/2016 9:26 AM, Scott scottro@nyc.rr.com [LINUX_Newbies] wrote:
>
>
> On Thu, Jun 02, 2016 at 02:40:37PM +0200, 'highskywhy@yahoo.de'
> highskywhy@yahoo.de [LINUX_Newbies] wrote:
>> Is it a question of speed? regards sophie
>>
>>
>
> It depends upon what you're doing, but generally, 64 bit should be faster.
>
> --
> Scott Robbins
> PGP keyID EB3467D6
> ( 1B48 077D 66F6 9DB0 FDC2 A409 FA54 EB34 67D6 )
> gpg --keyserver pgp.mit.edu --recv-keys EB3467D6
>
>
> ----------------------------------------------------------
> Posted by: Scott <scottro@nyc.rr.com>

__._,_.___

Posted by: "T. Hunt" <roversouth@bellsouth.net>
Reply via web post Reply to sender Reply to group Start a New Topic Messages in this topic (5)

Have you tried the highest rated email app?
With 4.5 stars in iTunes, the Yahoo Mail app is the highest rated email app on the market. What are you waiting for? Now you can access all your inboxes (Gmail, Outlook, AOL and more) in one place. Never delete an email again with 1000GB of free cloud storage.

To unsubscribe from this list, please email LINUX_Newbies-unsubscribe@yahoogroups.com & you will be removed.

.

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