Friday, July 31, 2009
- Canon camcorder FS100
- SDHC card reader
- Core 2 duo notbook dengan 2GB ram dan 250GB HD.
- Womble DVD wizard trial
- Nero burning ROM
- DVD-R media
- Copy dan convert MOD file dari camcorder ke notbok dengan SDCOPY.
- Trim, edit dan add effect/transition dengan womble mpg editor. Tips: kurangkan effect dan transition bagi mempercepatkan prosess editing. Lagi banyak transition then lagi lama untuk recode.
- Copy edited mpg ke satu folder khas.
- Run Womble DVD wizard, Import fail mpg yang telah diedit. Edit menu mengikut kesesuaian. Jangan lupa test/preview dulu semua menu samada berfungsi atau tidak.
- Export ke TS_Video folder.
- Run Nero then pilih DVD-video burning.
- Select semua file dlm folder TS_VIDEO ke DVD dan burn.
Thursday, July 30, 2009
- Taip IP modem 192.168.1.1
- Masukkan username :tmadmin dan password:tmadmin
- Click WAN dan pilih PPP dan set
- PPP interface = 0
- ATM VC = aal5-0
- Protocol = PPoE
- Use DNS = enable
- Security = PAP
Wednesday, July 29, 2009
- Pendaftaran blog
- Membuat posting
- Menambah widget
- Membuat link/sesawang
- Memuat naik gambar
- Memasukkan video
Monday, July 27, 2009
Footage 1: Pengumuman cuti oleh Pegawai Perubatan
Footage 2: Temuramah bersama guru.
Friday, July 24, 2009
Saturday, July 18, 2009
Friday, July 17, 2009
Wednesday, July 15, 2009
I myself have just bought a small little jewel of a camcorder, the Canon FS-100. This is a truly dream video-camera for the buddying video blogger and grassroot video reporter. Nonetheless its many great features and its super-affordable price, the Canon FS and HF series, alongside some other existing video cameras, such as the JVC Everio, and the Panasonic D-Snap SD-card camcorders, suffer from a frustrating disease: difficult to manage and incompatible .MOD files.
The Canon FS series creates video files with a .MOD extension.
MOD video files are nothing but MPEG-2 files with AC3 audio.
Apparently, and I have tested this out personally, .MOD files can be easily renamed into .AVI or .MPG files and can then be read easily by most video editing or playback tools.
There are also several other ways to convert and easily make these video files usable, but for the novice or the non-technical user, this type of issues may just become a nightmare.
As a matter of fact I have discovered that when you try to playback, import or edit such renamede .MOD video files, these may look horrible, with aliasing effects, distortion and images squeezed due to a wrong aspect ratio setup.
Indeed, though apparently simple, you need to know a few things for the whole process to work smoothly.
This is why I have taken the time to put together this simple mini-guide on how to convert .MOD files and turn them into standard compatible video files that can be read and edited by most any popular video software.
To resolve this situation, here is what you need to do:
.MOD Video Files Conversion Issues
How To Make the .MOD Files Read By Any Software
a) Basic solution: the most basic solution is to rename the .MOD files manually into .MPG files and then to make sure that the video program you import these files into is set properly relative to the video standard used (PAL or NTSC), the aspect ratio used, and the interlacing.
b) If your .MOD files were recorded in 4:3 format then just rename them to .MPG. If they are 16:9 widescreen then you could use sdcopy.exe to convert them.
c) To correctly edit .MPG video files it is recommended that you utilize software that supports "smart-rendering" otherwise the resulting video quality may degrade too much.
e) SDCopy converts your .MOD files, renames them to .MPG and fixes the widescreen tags issue.
f) The problem with these these tags stems from the fact that they are being stored in associated small text files with the extension .MOI. Once you separate the .MOD file from its companion .MOI file the video software you use to open the video file doesn't know anymore what aspect ratio and video file format is being used and tries to guess automatically.
g) Another solution is to utilize DVD Patcher (which is free) to fix the file header and read 16:9 and 720x480.
Also keep in mind that most new camcorders come equipped with some software which generally provides the capability to convert .MOD files into other formats in a simple way. Canon provides ImageMixer which can do this, and JVC camcorders owners can use for example Cyberlink PowerDirector which comes free with their video-cameras.
When using VLC, you can change a few settings and get the best results. Check these:
Video -> Aspect Ratio -> 16:9 (or 4:3 depending on the clip)
Video -> Deinterlace -> Blend
If you are using Premiere and are having problems seeing the clips in the correct aspect ratio, use mpeg streamclip or a similar tool to transcode the clips into another video format and then import them into Premiere.
Also I have read somebody saying that whenever you import the clip into Premiere, by default the widescreen flag is not correct. The sugestion is simply to right-click on the imported video file, and to select "Reinterpret Footage" and make the selection from there. It should work fine.
Platform Specific Solutions
1) Windows PCs - Windows Movie Maker
a) Launch Windows Movie Maker
b) Go inside Tools -> Options menu
c) Make sure that the encoding setting is set appropriately. If you are in tjhe US or Japan it should be NTSC, but everywhere else it should be set to PAL.
d) Set the aspect ratio to 16:9 because if that is the format you have been recording in.
e) Click OK and you are set.
f) Select "Import..." and bring in your original Canon video file (renamed in .MPG) and the video file will look great.
If missing you may want also to download and install an updated AC3 Codec.
2) Mac - iMovie
If you just want to play back .MOD video files on your Mac simply rename them as .MPG or .MV2 and you should have no problem in opening and viewing your video clips in VLC or Quicktime.
Unfortunately it appears that to edit or work with these files Mac users have a little more trouble to go through to get their MOD files into their favorite video player.
The .MOD video files are modified MPEG-2 files with audio in a non-standard Dolby 5.1 Surround Sound setup which Final Cut Pro, iMovie and most other Mac video editors cannot import natively.
"...the .mod files produced by the camera are muxed MPEG-2 files with the audio mixed in a non-standard Dolby Digital Stereo setup. This causes the video to be played (when renamed to .MPG) correctly in QT (and QT Pro) but no audio is played (although present.) The video has to be converted into a format FinalCutPro (or iMovie) can use natively. The ideal solution would be to edit the native mpeg-2 file without conversion- but this isn't possible with the present form of Quicktime (this may change in the future.)"
For these reasons, Mac users will need in fact to purchase, albeit at a small price, something that will allow them to read properly native MPEG-2 video files.
I have found several alternative solutions on this front.
First, Mac users can take advantage of Streamclip software which will convert the original .MOD files to just about any video file format you may want (but for MPEG-2 support you may be in need to buy the $20 MPEG-2 plug-in for Quicktime from Apple).
alternatively you can try:
Whichever solution you select, you need then to:
a) Change .mod file extensions to .MPG (and you can delete the .MOI files) (and maybe use xiafunge to batch this process for many files)
b) Get MpegStreamclip (free on the net) or equivalent software and open the .MOD files.
c) Output to DV format for hassle free iMovie and FCP editing. For top video quality, try using the DVCPRO codec.
d) Import files in DV format to iMovie for editing...
By converting the files using Streamclip you'll end up with a 100% DV conversion at the cost of a slight quality loss- nothing too bad maybe 3-5% quality loss.
Another approach I have found goes like this:
a) Convert all the .MOD files in .DV format and save them somewhere.)
b) Open iMovie, create a new DV project, pay attention to choose 4:3 or 16:9 then save it and close iMovie.
c) Go into the saved project folder and open it (see contents). Inside you'll find a folder called media, just drop in all your converted files, close all and reopen iMovie. You'll see that iMovie prompts you that in your recycle bin there are some files...
d) Just recover them and .. it's done.
You can now edit and use your files on your Mac with iMovie.
For those more technically skilled there is also another free road: FFMPEGX. Not intuitive, but positively workable if you know where to put your fingers. FFMPEGX is great for transcoding the original .MOD /MPEG-2 video clips into other video formats.
Those having access to mastering software Toast Titanium can also easily convert .MOD files to just about any video format they want.
On a positive note, for those wanting to simply upload their .MOD video files to a video sharing site, Google Video accepts .MOD files directly for upload and publication, without the need to convert the files into any other format.
By the way... this is a great market opportunity right now, as the number of camcorders and users generating .MOD files will probably increase rapidly, until camcorder producers will decide to standardize on an easier to use video format. Therefore video conversion and encoding services like HeyWatch or video-sharing and uploading tools like TubeMogul have an interesting window of opportunity in integrating support for .MOD files into their services sooner rather than later and make it another strong marketing point and an opportunity for extra visibility on major search engines.
Tuesday, July 14, 2009
- Nyanyian lagu Negaraku dan lagu Sekolah
- Ucapan guru bertugas jika ada
- Bacaan doa
- Mentor kelas menanda kehadiran.
- Bersurai dan masuk kekelas untuk sesi P&P
Monday, July 13, 2009
Saturday, July 11, 2009
The aspect ratio of an image is its width divided by its height.
Aspect ratios are mathematically expressed as x :y (pronounced "x-to-y") and x×y (pronounced "x-by-y"). The most common aspect ratios used today in the presentation of films in movie theaters are 1.85:1 and 2.39:1. Two common videographic aspect ratios are 4:3 (1.33:1), universal for standard-definition video formats, and 16:9 (1.78:1), universal to high-definition television and European digital television. Other cinema and video aspect ratios exist, but are used infrequently. In still camera photography, the most common aspect ratios are 4:3, 3:2, and more recently being found in consumer cameras, previously only commonly seen in professional cameras, 16:9. Other aspect ratios, such as 5:4, 6:7, and 1:1 (square format), are used in photography as well.
Converting formats of unequal ratios is done by either cropping the original image to the receiving format's aspect ratio (zooming), by adding horizontal mattes (letterboxing) or vertical mattes (pillarboxing) to retain the original format's aspect ratio, or by distorting the image to fill the receiving format's ratio. Cinematographic aspect ratios are usually denoted as a decimal fraction width to unit height, while videographic aspect ratios are usually denoted by ratios of whole numbers.