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#!/usr/bin/env bash countdown() { i=$1 while [ $i -gt 0 ]; do printf "Starting in %d...\n" $i sleep 1 i=$(( i - 1 )) done } countdown 3 Now, if you want to be fancy, tput might be worth looking into: tcountdown() { i=$1 clear while [ $i -gt 0 ]; do tput cup $(( i - 1 )) 40 printf $i sleep 1 i=$(( i - 1 )) done ...


mplayer -fps 1 my_video.mkv Should do what you want: play the video at one frame per second.


I've found that the ffmpeg utilities are often more reliable. Try: $ ffplay 'rtsp://username:password@ip_address:port/url' Also note that IP camera RTSP streams frequently require a username and password. The defaults for Foscam-compatible cameras: port is 88 and url is either videoMain, videoSub, or audio. More details are available at the ffmpeg ...


Try disabling the hardware acceleration first and see if that changes anything https://wiki.videolan.org/VLC_GPU_Decoding/


Have you tried "xrandr" ? When run without any option, xrandr shows the names of different outputs available on the system (LVDS, VGA-0, etc.) and resolutions available on each Demo output :* $ xrandr -d :0 Screen 0: minimum 64 x 64, current 1920 x 975, maximum 16384 x 16384 VGA-0 connected primary 1920x975+0+0 0mm x 0mm 1920x975 ...


The standard spelling is “framebuffer”, without space. In Linux kernel, fbdev is an (optional) graphic abstraction layer for video hardware (a.k.a. video card). Different video hardware needs different drivers (that may be loaded as kernel modules), but user-space software, such as mplayer, uses unified API writing to it. The word framebuffer itself means a ...


mediainfo command also gives you lots of information: $ mediainfo IMGP3793.AVI General Complete name : IMGP3793.AVI Format : AVI Format/Info : Audio Video Interleave File size : 121 MiB Duration : 2mn 16s ...

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