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The way I’ve used to convert TS to MP4. By the way, I perfer transcoding than remuxing.
Try converting VOB to a more edit-ready format like WMV for Windows Movie Maker.
Well, you can’t edit a MP4 video directly in Final Cut Pro including the lastest FCP X and problems may occur as above quoted words described. In fact, MP4 is a final delivery file type, and is heavily compressed. You need to change the file extentsion from “.mp4” to “a codec” that FCP can read more easily (without rendering basically).
Handbrake is a free app for you to convert MP4 to MOV. Also, you can seek for a professional video converter that brings you ProRes codec,which is the most compatible format for Final Cut Pro.
In fact, MP4 is a final delivery file type, and is heavily compressed. You need to change the file extentsion from “.mp4” to “a codec” that FCP can read more easily (without rendering basically). The codec is Apple ProRes, which ensures maximum editing quality and efficiency when working with Final Cut Pro.
A tutorial for you:December 1, 2016 at 4:42 PM in reply to: Editing Brinno and Wildview Camera Footage in Premiere Pro #214912
The problem is that video files have been overloaded to contain different sorts of data, which is very annoying and now it’s almost impossible to support them all.
There is a tutorial talks about the AVI to Adobe Premiere Pro incompatible issues:
You can have a look and get your problem resolved.
XviD is a heavily-compressed, delivery-only format, designed for decent quality, small file size, streaming media. For that sole purpose, they do a good job, but they are NOT designed for editing in NLEs including Sony Vegas Pro. The best way to let Sony Vegas Pro work with XviD files is to convert these files to Sony Vegas compatible formats like MPEG-2 previously.
Just try an easy-to-use AVCHD MTS converter(http://www.brorsoft.com/mts-converter/).
I am very pleased with it’s performance and capabilities and it is exactly what I was looking for.
What I really like about the product is that it allows me to edit them down before converting them which really simplifies everything and frees up lots of space on both the pvr hard disk.
You can get Brorsoft’s Video Converter and have a try. So far, the program worked great for me. The video I converted was from a public access TV show that my band was on. We converted the files to post on youtube and facebook page. I found out about your software from a musician friend who used it for a similar purpose. I will be happy to like your program
Just choose a proper tool from Top 5 free video splitter/video merger apps to finish your work.
To use C100 Mark II AVCHD footage in Final Cut Pro, it would be better transcode C100 Mark II footage to something more edit friendly on import. I’ve tried the workaround:
Yes, it works.July 27, 2016 at 1:48 AM in reply to: HELP How to convert .mts files for use in Final Cut Pro 7 #214296
Updated to Final Cut Pro X. FCP X supports AVCHD natively via the import method, as long as it is in a MOV wrapper.
Learn more from How to Import Video into Final Cut Pro X: http://video-experts-lab.over-blog.com/2016/07/import-video-into-final-cut-pro-x-guide-2-codecs.htmlJuly 22, 2016 at 12:23 AM in reply to: HD avi video failed to convert on YouTube,what to do? #214275
In order to share AVI movies on YouTube, the first thing is to encode AVI to FLV, MP4 file type that YouTube likes. What’s more, to add AVI to YouTube for displaying correctly, we also need to set the proper video resolution, frame rate…
Solution for you: http://video-help.over-blog.com/2016/07/uploading-avi-to-youtube.html
What is your source video files? For some large video file with high resolution especially the new 4K video, it will cause lag issue as you met.
Sorry for that I didn’t use GoPro Studio software. Well, for any video conversion, I’m sure it will cause more or less quality loss.
If your final target is to upload your GoPro Hero3 video to YouTube, here is a simple tutorial for you. There are some tricks you need, including the video settings, video length limit.