On 20/11/17 21:13, Carlos E. R. wrote:
On Monday, 2017-11-20 at 20:09 +0100, gumb
One for Carlos - I hope this reply goes into the
right place in this
I'll tell you later ;-)
I believe you were looking for video tools that
all the original subtitle tracks. I just saw a piece on OMG!Ubuntu!
about an update to VidCutter, which *may* - if the notes hold true -
provide this functionality, but you'll have to try it out yourself.
I'll try it out when it comes to packman :-)
Version 5 is in the Packman repos now. Added yesterday.
It is not only subtitles that matter for me, but
audio tracks. Most movies here (on TV) comes in the original language
(typically English) and the local one, Spanish. The subtitles they
most often come in Spanish, and sometimes also in English (typically
the ones for deaf people), which I prefer for me.
I like to watch in English and if I have difficulties following the
speech, I turn English subtitles on. If those are not available, I use
the Spanish subtitles, but listening in English and reading in Spanish
demands more effort for me. It is different from people that don't
speak English, they are content with Spanish subtitles only.
But then, most people here prefer Spanish audio; thus my recordings
should have all options - and few video editors in Linux allow this. I
don't know in Windows, but I guess they have them, seeing that I get
recordings done precisely the way I want them.
From the article:
'Stream mapping helps to ensure all of source media streams (e.g, video,
audio, subtitles) are included in the finished export.'
In theory, sounds good.
I just use ffmpeg to remove adverts from my recordings.
ffmpeg -i mov.mp4 -ss 01:00 -t 60 -c copy cut.mp4
-ss (which means start stream) will start at 1 min into the video (so
removing the beginning).
-t (time duration) will stream for 60 seconds
-c copy will keep the encoding and not re-encode the video.
So this command will output 60 seconds of video starting at 1 minute in.
I use the slider in VLC player to find the exact times.
Then just run the command again until you have all the segments of video
between the adverts.
Then join the videos together with concatenate command in ffmpeg.
(Remember to specify -c copy to not re encode the video).
You could write a bash script and input the times. Then it can cut out
the sepcified sections and join them at the end.
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