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Ok, the next few boots identified the problem. There were increasing problems reading the memory, and eventually the video never even turned on for the bios power-on self test. I opened up the case -- the graphics card and AGP slot have a scorch mark covering 2-3 connectors. The card is busted, probably ditto for the main board.


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With Microsoft abandoning Silverlight, Netflix has made strong efforts to switch their video delivery software to HTML5. An HTML5 video player does not need a browser plugin like Adobe Flash or Microsoft Silverlight to work. However, in order to stream videos, Netflix requires their delivered content to remain secure. This is achieved in HTML5 via a browser ...


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This one seems to fit the bill, it's free and open source and even works on Windows :) It even has advanced stuff, like instead of blindly picking any frame at the particular interval, it can pick ones that are close enough but don't look too blurry, so instead of doing this: You can pass it a parameter (-D6) so it does this: Plus I really like no ...


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There is an alternate version of MBR's answer, as a bash function: gif_framecount_reducer () { # args: $gif_path $frames_reduction_factor local orig_gif="${1?'Missing GIF filename parameter'}" local reduction_factor=${2?'Missing reduction factor parameter'} # Extracting the delays between each frames local orig_delay=$(gifsicle -I ...


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Another way to convert GIF animation to video: ffmpeg -i your_gif.gif -c:v libvpx -crf 12 -b:v 500K output.mp4 -crf values can go from 4 to 63. Lower values mean better quality. -b:v is the maximum allowed bitrate. Higher means better quality.



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