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sgfrisbee2015

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About sgfrisbee2015

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  1. Yes that can happen but so far I have been luckly. There have been some that VLC/MKVToolNIX way did not work so I mux the audio out and edited it. The way I gave Guillermo31 is easy for someone who as never done this. I'm still a beginner at this also.
  2. All you need is VLC video player program and MKVToolNIX. VLC can delay or hasten both the audio and subtitle in milliseconds. The number you get with VLC you can than go to MKVToolNIX and plug that number in to remux the video.
  3. sgfrisbee2015

    Hard Coded Subtitles

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  4. sgfrisbee2015

    Timing subtitles and audio to video source

    You can also use VLC Media Player for audio/subtitle timing while you watch the video. Its under menu "Tools - Track Synchronization" and with that you can adjust both audio/subtitle. You can delay or hasten both audio/subtitle in one thousandth of a second.
  5. sgfrisbee2015

    Can I vertically encode subtitles

    You can use a program like Aegisub to make the subtitles
  6. sgfrisbee2015

    why h.264 better then h.265 in Koto no ha no niwa

    I there a difference, they are both the same. One is just an open source video codec used for encoding and h265 is the world HEVC H.265 new video compression standard that x265 is based on. The only difference is money, x265 is open source so it is free and for H265 you have to pay a licensing fee to use in software or hardware. So there is no real difference. The only difference is money. HEVC H.265 become the world standard on September 29, 2014.
  7. sgfrisbee2015

    why h.264 better then h.265 in Koto no ha no niwa

    If x265 is not ready for prime time than the consumer market for 4K blu-ray disc movies, 4K blu-ray players, 4K TV's (4K TV/4K blu-ray players already have HEVC/x265 build in hardware decoding) and 4K content providers will all go down in flames when people stop buying them but I do not see that happening any time soon. In the future for TV is 8K and 12K prototype models they have in the pipeline for consumers. Have a look at this URL link: 8K Displays Could Be Ready This Year, but Content Could Take Until 2025
  8. sgfrisbee2015

    why h.264 better then h.265 in Koto no ha no niwa

    That is easy, the big push for 4K TV, streaming services, satellite cable and cable providers all starting to have 4k content. As more people buy 4k/Ultra HD TV's, content providers will slowly add more 4K content (that you can only see on a 4K TV) until all the channels are 4K. The roll out will be the same as we went from SD to HD TV's.
  9. sgfrisbee2015

    why h.264 better then h.265 in Koto no ha no niwa

    That is because the source video is in h264 but soon the only thing you can buy or streaming will be in h265.
  10. sgfrisbee2015

    How can you tell when something is re-encoded?

    The guide I provided is still valid for remux movies/tv off of blu-ray disc. Remux movies from blu-ray disc have a bite rate 25 to 40 Mbps or higher for 4K movies. If you have low bit rate remux (under 20 Mbps) than it is not a remux. I have an old movie "The Last Starfighter" made in 1984 that they made a 25th anniversary edition blu-ray disc and its bit rate is at 35 Mbps. This post is about encodes that are re-encode and there is no way to tell how many time it has been re-encoded. You may be able to tell by video quality because every time the same file is re-encoded the video quality will drop even if the bit rate is at 30 Mbps.
  11. sgfrisbee2015

    How can you tell when something is re-encoded?

    It is easy to tell if a movie or TV show has been encoded. Here is a guide for non-encoded Movies/TV. 1080p Movies Live Action are about 18 to 45 GB in size. 1080p Anime Movies are about 10 to 25 GB in size. 1080p TV both Live Action or Anime are about 2 to 8 GB in size. So if a movie is under 10 GB than it has been encoded but how many time has that video file been encoded, 5, 10 or 20 times in the pass.
  12. sgfrisbee2015

    need help replacing audio

    Try MKVToolNix, it can demux and remux your videos so you and replace that audio. You and also use Audacity to make changes to the audio. You can use Audacity to change 2 channel to 5.1 channel audio. Upmixing to 5.1 Surround Sound: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zu37UaVlLJE
  13. sgfrisbee2015

    Which the "best" source?

    If you what to know the best source than here is a guideline: All sources should come straight from the disk (DVD or Blu-ray). TV from DVD's are 2GB per episode, while Movies are 5GB to 8GB (A dual-layer DVD has a max size of 8.5GB). TV from Blu-ray are 4GB to 6GB and Movies are 20GB to 45GB in size (A dual-layer Blu-ray has a max size of 50GB).
  14. sgfrisbee2015

    BDMV file m2ts. to mkv file With no Compression

    If you have the blu-ray disc or a downloaded full content blu-ray image of disc you can use the program MakeMKV to make mkv file of the blu-ray. With the program you can select the video, one or all audio and subtitles to be in your mkv file. Also watch out for Lionsgate Studios movies, they use fake mpls files sometimes like over 100 of them with only 2 to 3 of them being correct for the country the disc will play in.
  15. sgfrisbee2015

    Introduction

    Hey there to everyone in the anime world.
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