It's easy to generate thumbnails for single or batch files and also lets you browse the grid "interactively" and jump to certain points. I love it when browsing my collection hahah ♥
It's free for HD videos but you have to pay $5 for 1080p... I couldn't find a crack so I ended up buying and don't regret it 🙂
lots of different servers to choose from
dedicated servers (vs. VPS servers)
a no-logging pledge
how to stay anonymous:
Pay with a "cash card" or in BitCoin (or other untraceable funds)
Change servers frequently - once a week is usually enough
Ensure that your DNS searches are private - not just your p2p! (Personally, I keep the entire system behind the VPN!)
To what some people are claiming about ports and open/forwarding: if you use an advanced server that actually overtly supports p2p (like NordVPN), you don't need to worry about this... they can see the port you advertise in your client, and they will forward it over your VPN link (and yes, that means you DO NOT need to open the port on your local router!)
@ricky "Amen" to all the advice you passed along, and the Satanic references!.
To drive the point home (clears his throat)... "ALL DRIVES EVENTUALLY FAIL."
And as keeping a lot of TB of your desktop computer drive will slow it down, alternative choices include "the cloud," and twin external hard drives.
Per other threads, some clouds actually scan your uploads for, um, "inappropriate images." So, if you haven't actually seen all the pics in the huge file you just unzipped, an element of risk exists. I believe another member mentioned a cloud that promised complete privacy, but I don't recall the name, sorry.
Your post about 8TB of endangered content struck home, as I just bought two 8TB externals yesterday. I now have six 8TB externals -- twins to back-up my erotica, TV, and films. While this is genuinely expensive, I feel (especially for the films) that I'm collecting great and often obscure movies, in high definition, that I can pass along to two friends if I croak.
If you go with externals, hopefully you can get by with one twin set of 8TBs. It would run you over $200, but when you think of the time you've spent collecting exactly what you want, consider it a gift to yourself.
And you may get other suggestions here for alternatives. But as Ricky preached, get your 8TB of material off your failing drive NOW, and into or onto something new. Good luck!
Hey! so i wanted to know how does someone upscale a video that has a frame rate of 30fps to 60fps? And up the resolution from lets say 480p tp at least 720p? i really hope someone here can help me out on this. I reeeally wanna know how to do that.
There's software that can do this, but there's no reason to.
The video you're starting with has 480 pixels vertically of content. Interpolating more is not going to increase the sharpness. Also, if the original only "took a picture" 30 times per second, adding a frame between these won't make things look better. And while software can fake a higher resolution or frame rate, it's more likely to do more harm than good.
If you have a standard definition DVD (usually 640x480, 29.97 fps if it's NTSC), you'll get the best results on a computer monitor or large screen TV if you let those machines scale/stretch the video to their screen sizes. The software in those machines is tuned specifically to optimize the result to their screen sizes.
Bottom line: You can't add sharpness, detail, or motion to a video that doesn't have it in the first place. Let your monitor or TV do the work. Attached below are two random frame grabs from random videos, probably shot on analog tape in the 1990's, at 480x320. All the upscaling games in the world won't make them look better.
There exists no such thing as the "file://" protocol. You're just accessing files on your local computer. Using this in a website won't work for anyone but you. (also, if this is strictly for your own viewing you can use relative urls and just open the .html file and it'll work in any browser)
It sounds like something is triggering the TAB key on your keyboard. Either the key is sticking, or the circuit is damaged and there is a short, which causes the computer to register that the tab key is being pressed.
You can either try a different keyboard, or if it is an internal laptop keyboard, you may need to replace the internal keyboard, which should be fairly easy to do.
I can assist you with that. The answer is actually quite complicated. Simply put, you need to more or less surgically remove it from your computer and your system registry somewhat manually with a couple of tools and the Registry Editor itself. This is something I have a lot of experience with. I can assist you with it using TeamViewer if you're interested.