Internet Presence :: Words that mean much more then 'web site'. A presence on line is about being found. It's about being noticed, and it is about interactivity with your client.
Hasselhoff Music Video
This David Hasselhoff music video, Jump in My Car, is a must-watch. There has to have a good story behind it.read more:
Fidel - A short film by Isaac RentzIsaac Rentz's "Fidel"
"A boy learns to face his fears when he finds out that Fidel Castro is murdering his friends at an exclusive private school."read more:
New Brendan Benson video
The new Brendan Benson "Spit it Out" video, via The Goodest of Men.
CMC Sound Adventures receives Applied Arts design award
The CMC website Sound Adventures has received Applied Arts magazine's best information and educational site award in its Advertising & Design Annual. Canadian Music Centre is recognized for its work on Sound Adventure, an educational web site designed in collaboration with ecentricarts.This year, the Applied Arts Advertising & Design Annual celebrates its 14th year and status as Canada's most prestigious design competition. The annual competition receives thousands of entries from Canada, the U.S. and beyond, in six main categories: advertising, design, tv/video, editorial designand digitalmedia. An international expert panel of 30 judges decided winners. The Annual is available now on selected newsstands in Canada and the U.S.and online at www.appliedartsmag.com.read more:
Video game concerts draw packed crowds
was a scene many orchestras would envy at a time when classical groups continue to struggle financially, and when some are branching out to try new formats as a means for survival.Liam Conlon doesn't fit the profile of your typical classical concertgoer. But when the high school freshman recently discovered that a show featuring music from the computer game "Final Fantasy" would be playing near his suburban Chicago home, he could hardly believe it.He and a friend snapped up a pair of fifth-row tickets to the Rosemont Theatre concert and joined the cheering, sellout crowd of nearly 4,500 that turned out to see the Chicagoland Pops Orchestra play. Above the stage, images from the game ? a theatrical and multi-chaptered quest to save the world ? played on giant video screens.The response ? including several standing ovations ? was much the same last year when the Los Angeles Philharmonic played the music at the Walt Disney Concert Hall.read more:
evolution of dance
You may have already seen this as it’s quite popular, but I continue to be amused (and impressed) by Judson Laipply’s Evolution of Dance video. All of the songs are listed on his wikipedia page.Judson is not just a guy who likes to dance. According to his about page he is an inspirational [...]read more:
Video: Supermode Release Powerhouse Single 'Tell Me Why'
Spreading like a virus...read more:
One of the many innovations Sam Palmisano has spearheaded at IBM is the idea of reaching out to "alumni". The first initiative was a few years ago when he started a semi-annual reception for executives and former executives of the company. That was just the beginning and now the idea of reaching out has been opened up big time. The number of past and present IBMers is probably close to a million people. Establishing communications with such a huge base can be nothing but a good thing for the company.
When I left engineering school and joined IBM in 1967, it was common to look for a job at a company and expect to stay there your entire career. Nobody thinks that way anymore. If you tell someone you were with a company for decades, they might ask "what's the matter, couldn't you find any other jobs?". Another change is in the old days if someone left the company they were considered a traitor and barred from coming back. Today, there are many executives that left the company at some point, got some experience at one or more other companies, and then brought that experience back into IBM.
The Internet has enabled everything to be connected to everything, so setting up a blog to "connect" past, present, (and maybe future) IBMers to each other and with the company seems like a very good idea. The The first step was the Google Group, the logical step two is the new Greater IBM blog. Over time other forms of web technology such as wikis, audio and video podcasts, instant messaging, and various mobile technologies will likely enter the mix.
The possibilities are endless -- collaboration on projects, personal networking for jobs and deals, referrals to and from IBM, and social networking for the fun of it. I look forward to being part of this as it evolves. Upon e-tirement in 2001 with nearly four decades at IBM, I don't really feel like I left anyway! Feel free to visit patrickWeb. There are a number of categories that I have been writing about for more than ten years. Things related to IBM are at this site, I am sure I will be writing about and linking to the Greater IBM blog as will others. Cross linking will increase the overall "connectedness". That's what the web is all about. I am really proud that IBM is taking the blogosphere so seriously.
Greater IBM Blog
Greater IBM on Google Groups
Technology writer, Peter Svensson, wrote an interesting story called "Will video break the Internet?". From a technical point of view there are many factors to consider. If a large number of web "surfers" were using the Internet as their primary way to watch TV, there would be a problem. More capacity is clearly needed, especially as HD-TV becomes more prevalent. The pessimists -- and some telecommunications operators -- see rising fees to pay for the bandwidth expansion. Optimists know that various technologies such as multicasting, caching, digital video recorders, etc. are dramatically improving the Net's ability to deliver video content and in parallel the cost per unit of technology continues to decline. History would suggest the optimistic view is the right one.
During the 1996 Olympic Games in Atlanta there was a bomb blast. Native Atlanta ex-patriots living in Japan and Germany and other parts of the world wanted to get as much news coverage as possible about the status but had few choices (there were no blogs then). The Internet Technology team at IBM in Southbury, Connecticut was running a large web infrastructure for the Games at the time and one of the engineers, Andy Stanford-Clark, got the idea to "stream" a local Atlanta radio station over the Internet using an IBM technology called Bamba. It was a very successful project but only a handful of people could listen simultaneously due to the limitations of the technology and the Internet. Some people thought that if there were large numbers of listeners "audio would break the Internet". Today millions of people consider audio over the Net as commonplace. (Listening to crystal clear classical music from KUSC-FM in Los Angeles through my Sqeezebox as I write this). Based on the tens of millions of daily visitors to YouTube, it is clear that video has also become commonplace. Another leading indicator is what is happening on campus. A number of universities have decided to use the Internet to deliver cable TV to their dormitories.
One of the issues Mr. Svensson raised in his story is "net neutrality", a term that means different things to different people. The fear is that the really large telecommunications companies that provide parts of the "backbone" of the Internet may decide to not only raise fees but also to be discriminatory. In the extreme it would mean that Verizon would block access to Google because they made a deal with Yahoo! or visa versa. The telcos have never been successful in getting into the content business so a new angle for them might be to make deals with content providers that would make their video move through the Internet backbone at a higher priority in return for fees. These fears have gotten the attention of lawmakers who are now talking about legislation to insure net neutrality. Legislation is the worst possible way to address the issue.
What is really needed is more competition. In Japan, the Internet service available to consumers is significantly faster than in the U.S. and significantly less expensive. For example, Yahoo! Broadband offers 8 million bits per second for about $20 per month. Up to 100 million bits per second is available. What technical breakthrough have they had? None. The breakthrough was to separate the various infrastructure elements of Internet service and allow "Adam Smith's invisible hand" to go to work. More competition means higher speeds and lower prices. In the U.S. we have legions of lawyers and lobbyists at work doing their best to gain protections for themselves and to slow the spread of innovation such as municipal wireless and voice over IP. Will video break the Internet? No. The biggest threat to freedom of choice for content at competitive prices is a lack of competition.
Misguided or overly-prescriptive legislation can have unintended consequences. It can often fix one problem and create two new ones or add yet another layer of protectionism. Mike Nelson, former Director for Technology Policy at the Federal Communications Commission (and former colleague at IBM), says "a lack of competition which lets companies exert monopoly or duopoly power is probably the biggest damper on innovation". Not all legislation is bad. It is possible to use it to increase competition and decrease regulation, to fund e-government pilot projects, "connect the unconnected," or fund university education and research.
Other patrickWeb stories about Internet Technology
Business Leadership Forum - Day 2
Day two of the Business Leadership Forum at "the auditorium"opened with a big-screen video made for the event by Tom Friedman, author of The World Is Flat: A Brief History of the Twenty-first Century. Less than four hundred years ago, people still thought the world was flat and that ships would "fall off" the globe if they went too far. Then people figured out that the world was round, not flat. Now we are all realizing, thanks to Tom's book, that the world is indeed flat. Tom Friedman totally gets it and tells it very clearly.
1989 marked the fall of the Berlin Wall and the rise of Windows. This was followed by Netscape going public in August 1995 which triggered the dot-com boom which triggered massive over-investment in fiber optic cable which enabled extremely low cost transfer of information on a global basis. A revolution in web applications enabled collaboration using interoperable standards-based protocols. These three things flattened the world and brought us from the industrial age to the information age. The end result, Tom says, is that when the world is flat, whatever can be done, will be done. The only question is "will it be done by you or to you". He says it takes an innovative flare, not vanilla ice cream -- which everybody can make -- but "whipped cream with a cherry on top".
Kunio Nakamura, President of Matsushita Electric Industrial Co., Ltd. (otherwise known to most of us as Panasonic) with classic Asian sincerity, paid great homage to IBM for all that his company had learned and how it was supported during a significant transformation. Matsushita was founded in 1918 and now has sales of $75 billion with $3.4 billion in profit and 335,000 employees. Their management philosophy is that the company is a public entity, that the customer comes first, and to start each day anew. Their largest single product is TV's but it is only 8% of revenue. The company was in crisis condition in 2000, reached the survival level in 2006, and plans to achieve global excellence by 2010. A key element of this comeback is management innovation, a key part of which is using IT to drive productivity. This may seem obvious but Nakamura-san pointed out that culturally productivity was thought of as something that can be nudged by maybe 10%, whereas American companies think of doubling and tripling of productivity. He said Matsushita wants to change from a lead ball to a soccer ball. I have heard many CEO's describe corporate strategies over the years but never have I seen a CEO use the terms "IT" and infrastructure as extensively as Nakamura-san. He outlined how the company plans to invest $1.5B in IT over five years to integrate their procurement, production, distribution, sales & services from material & component suppliers all the way through to customers. He plans to use IBM as the company's innovation partner. read more:
Intro to Roman Rendezvous Stories
Index to Roman Rendezvous stories
Buy kids video games for their minds and bodies
This Christmas my nephews are getting Dance Dance Revolution (PS2)
), the popular arcade dance game that's been repurposed on the PS2 and xBox. I first encountered DDR at the Sony Metronome in San Francisco around '99 or so; a local news station was doing a piece on a kid in his early 20s who had danced away 60lbs. So, why buy a typicaly video game that makes them even more sedentary? DDR gets them moving. That's not to say DDR is just for kids, there are lots of ADULTS purchasing DDR setups for exercise, in fact, I even know a couple that has two pads they use to complete with each other.You can get way serious about all this and order arcade quality dance pads
. I wanted to find an old copy of the Disney DDR cartridge for my nephews, however prices are currently around $150.read more:
The force of Gamers
The book buzz this week is Got Game: How the Gamer Generation Is Reshaping Business Forever
. We all know thatthe game industry is huge, but have we considered the effect (both good and bad) that growing up with video games has had on the 90 million young professionals? This books looks at the minds, attitudes and beliefs of this generation entering the workforce.read more:
Students not interested in school-sanctioned music downloads
Students not interested in school-sanctioned music downloads: In 2003, colleges began signing exclusive deals with online music services to great fanfare. Nearly three years later, the schools are realizing what we've known all along.(Via Ars Technica.)
Here's the money quote in the original WSJ article:
There is also little consensus among administrators about how successful the services have been in eliminating piracy. Although some say complaints from the recording industry have dropped sharply, no one can tell if that's because fewer students are engaging in illegal file-sharing or if the industry simply doesn't want to go after schools that are spending money to combat the problem. "The RIAA's push to buy into these services strikes me as protection money. Buy in and we'll protect you from our lawsuits," says Kenneth C. Green, the Campus Computing Project's director.
Of course, the RIAA denies strongly if unconvincingly:
The RIAA denies the charge. "We do sue students and send takedown notices to universities that have legal services all the time," says Mr. Sherman. Universities have a particular responsibility to teach students the value of intellectual property, he adds, because they are "probably the No. 1 creator of intellectual property." And he disputes the idea that the subscription services have fallen out of favor. The number of campuses that subscribe will increase "pretty significantly" in the fall, he says.
This "particular responsibility" of the universities is especially rich. Universities don't generate "intellectual property", they generate knowledge, most of which is effectively distributed freely as a side-effect of their teaching and research activities. Whenever universities have tried to monetize their knowledge production, they have created distortions and conflicts of interest that have damaged their core missions and their prestige as institutions supposedly run in the public interest. Even patent licensing, which involves a limited range of university production, has had a dubious overall payoff: while licensing has brought a lot of money to a few schools, it has created nasty conflicts of interest, effectively restricted commercialization of significant inventions, and impeded learning in many other schools. More generally, universities are in a difficult position relative to current trends in "intellectual property". Fair use, which is essential to scholarship, is under threat, and oligopolistic practices of publishers are creating huge stresses for university libraries. So, if universities are to do their teaching job properly in this area, their teachings may well not be at all to the liking of the RIAA, as it will necessarily probe critically the idea of "intellectual property." Using student money to pay for an RIAA-sanctioned download service does not serve critical thinking.read more:
Geri Halliwell Eyes Stage Career
With her latest album Desire tanking in the charts, former Spice Girl Geri Halliwell is setting her sights on a stage career. Geri Halliwell told a spy, "I love the instant connection that theatre can bring and see this as my natural next step." A source said she has already auditioned for the play Little Shop Of Horrors for its run on the West End. The singer also lashed out at Pop Idol judge Simon Cowell as the man who halted her pop career after Mr. Nasty blasted her last video. She fumed to Neil Sean of Sky News, "It was such a cruel thing to do."read more:
Deeyah & Young Maylay A Deadly Combo!
In one corner you have Deeyah the exotic and sassy princess of the East also dubbed the Muslim Madonna by the UK media. In the other corner is Young Maylay hard edged from the merciless streets of LA also the actor/voice in GTA San Andreas game. Both talented artists in their own rights have now joined forces and come together to create ?What Will It Be??.The beat of ?What Will It Be?? is sexy and seductive yet the lyrical content that Deeyah and Young Maylay present in the song is tough, thought provoking, controversial and very much a sign of the turmoil filled times we are all living in. The lyrical content is already creating controversy and waves within certain circles of the Muslim communities for it?s direct, truthful and extremely defiant and rebellious tone and delivery.In a time where more socially and politically conscious music and attitude is needed within popular culture - here we go, Deeyah and Young Maylay provide exactly what the doctor ordered and are creatively a truly deadly combo! May we hear more music and messages like this from these two and others in the near future.We eagerly await the music video for ?What Will It Be?? as it?s already rumored to be even more controversial, hard hitting, edgy and sexy.read more:
News video: Phantom Pavillion Seats in Cincinnati
A couple of fans turn to Cincinati's Channel 5 after they were cheated out of some Buffett Tickets ...
] read more:
The obligatory Halo 2 partial review and thumbs up.
I learned my lesson with Fable, so I'll try desperately not to start a flame war of any sort here. Up front, I'm giving the game a definite thumbs up. If you are the kind of person that likes to flame, then leave now knowing that I've given your favorite thing my personal approval.
Let's start with the good. The campaign and story is pretty nice. The cinematic effect is definitely there, something I don't approve of in games most of the time. In this case the cinematics were rather short and they appear to have answered all of the questions from the first Halo, about what in the hell is actually going on in this universe. Don't expect a major story though, in all there is about 30 minutes of video (maybe someone will time that eventually). It appears in most cases that the actual game engine was used to produce cinematic sequences. I'm a huge advocate of this process, since it generally reduces the size of the game even if it doesn't allow for as much eye candy through complex, non real-time, shaders.
Playing from both sides of the story is another great feature even if the movement features are identical between the arbiter and the master chief. Of course you get to use all of the weapons no matter which side you are. A couple of the new weapons are even pretty nice and if you add dual wielding then you can really do some drastic damage. Getting used to the new weapons is a short process, but for the most part, just realize everything is going to take a good amount of shots in order to take down. Nearly every enemy has energy shields now, so making use of a good pairing of weapons is almost always required (for a good run-down of the weapons, head over to GameFAQs where someone has posted a huge review of all of the weapons, relative damage, recommended threat ranges, etc...)
Movement has been speed up a bit from a basic land speed metric. The jump has been increased as well. Most of the same movement considerations from the first Halo are in place and the game still has the same feel, while at the same time having an increased level of agility. I noticed that my look sensitivity 10 from Halo one has been dropped to 8, and the new 10 is fairly insane. I've managed to work my way back up to 10 and I have to say it is much closer to the look sensitivity in UT now. Thats definitely a good thing since I'm tired of getting punked in the back by a lamer while I'm trying to turn around. Now my more precise shooting abilities will take them out while they wing half their shots by my head.
We'll do 3 good paragraphs and 3 bad ;-) Not all of these are bad, just things I'm not all that happy with. While all of the new weapons are great they feel drastically underpowered most of the time. I think this was a balancing issue and I definitely agree that some weapons in Halo were far too powerful in multiplayer. Losing my pistol is hard though since that was definitely my primary weapon. I loved picking off people with that weapon. It is now a closer quarters weapon and a few weapons have stepped in to take it's place. They didn't add any more grenade types, something that would have been extremely nice. The usage of the flashlight has been minimized drastically and it now lasts indefinitely. I'm not sure why they kept it in, if for nothing more than to add a parity feature with the temporary invisibility you get as the arbiter.
I think the explanation of the story is great, but I'm not all that happy with the wrap-up. Halo in itself was an epic FPS which is something I'm not getting from Halo 2. Maybe this is the curse of the sequel. More importantly, most of Halo's intrigue after the initial month was driven by its multiplayer. I haven't gotten a good chance to play a few thousand hours of multiplayer yet, so I can't judge whether or not this game is equivalently interesting. The epic value may still be there, especially as the tournaments and ladders start to form. All in all, the basic campaign was a bit of a let-down for me.
Now for the flat-out bugs. The physics engine is better, but in many cases broken. There are cases where the environment is moving and in turn the movement drastically impairs your ability to aim and fire. I'm not sure if that was meant to be or a side effect of a real physics engine in play without the proper controls to ensure realism. In general though, only accelerating bodies would apply forces that might throw off your aim. All of the moving platforms in Halo 2 are massive enough and travel at constant speed, that the aim issues shouldn't come into play. Even more odd is that it only happened to me in one location. In general, I think many of the vehicles fall prey to some poor physics as well. Apparently getting run over by a ghost now just pushes you out of the way, many of the flying vehicles are cumbersome even with the new boost tricks.
One more good paragraph. I've written quite a bit on AI, and I have to say that the AI in this game is pretty good. The allied unit code works well most of the time, something you don't see in many games, even if they do shoot you in the back. I'm supposed to run in damnit, I'm the master chief, so quit shooting me in the back! The mission guys should get shot in a few instances where they provide challenges that are nearly impossible if you've lost most of your allied group. In some cases the allies just disappear or fail to follow you, something else that I think could dearly be fixed. The path-finding, beast aggro, cross side fighting, and tactics make up for everything wrong with the allies. I'm still thinking about what the best way would be to handle the battle between the brutes and elites where the two hunters come out. I played just that spot 8 times beating it different ways and trying to work out the appropriate weapons to minimize my ammo usage and leaving me with the least number of enemies to fight when the battle was over.
All in all the game is a graphical beauty, definitely a tribute to the amount of time it took in production (this is how a 4 year development process SHOULD end). I have some goodies to go along with it. I managed to produce a series of custom controls that mimic portions of the Halo 2 UI. I'll try and get them up on Project Distributor. I know that I made a Form, ListBox, and GroupBox, but I'm not sure if I finished any others. They don't allow much customization, so I'm adding the ability to change colors and simplifying the asset production code (I currently precompute the images used by the controls and need to change that over to dynamic creation at run-time based on properties). Give me a heads up if this type of control is interesting to you.
Enjoy your Halo 2 and feel free to invite me over to any gaming parties. Address and telephone number are in the resume link ;-)
How to rip and compress DVDs in Mac OS X
A couple of months ago, I got a Mac Mini* and immediately (of course) hooked it up to my TV so I could use it as a media center. (That’s probably a good topic for a separate post.)
Since then, I’ve ripped my DVD collection onto the Mac so any movie I own is only a few clicks away. Here’s how you can do the same thing:
1. Insert a DVD in your Mac’s DVD drive
These directions are optimized for feature films, not TV shows or other things you might find on a DVD. However, with a little creativity you should be able to adapt these instructions to serve your purposes.
2. Use MacTheRipper to do a “Main Feature Extraction” to your Mac
I use MacTheRipper first because it allows me to archive a raw VIDEO_TS folder that I can re-compress later if I want. For more detail about doing a simple DVD-to-disk rip, see the first half of Mark Pilgrim’s excellent how-to video.
Here’s what my MacTheRipper settings look like:
3. Use HandBrake to compress the movie
This part is critical because there aren’t many programs (including Front Row) that know what to do with a raw VIDEO_TS folder. But nearly any video player (again, including Front Row) can handle an MP4 file, so that is what we will convert this movie into.
In HandBrake, I use the XviD encoder with a target size of 1000MB (about 1GB). This produces a very watchable picture at a reasonable file-size.
Here’s what my Handbrake settings look like (click to enlarge):
Put the video file in your Movies folder, and enjoy!
You can obviously keep your movies wherever you want, but I keep mine in the Movies folder (under my home directory) so Front Row can access them.
Give it a try!
Feel free to try this yourself, and let me know if you have questions!
* * *
* The Mini was a gift from my generous Grandpa, who you may recognize from his occasional comments on this site.read more:
Tutorials - Photoshop,Dreamweaver,Vb.Net.
Photoshop, Dreamweaver, Excel, Flash Mx, Vb.Net, Spyware + Windows Xp Video Tutorials from $14.95 to $49 - Affiliates earn 50%read more:
WebMaster Media Maker.
Create Streaming Audio and Video with Media players that do not require a streaming media server.read more:
Dreamweaver Interactive Video Tutorial and eBook.read more:
Become An Expert Web Designer!
Video tutorials and stunning templates show you how to create your own websites and graphics from scratch in the next hour!read more:
Google Testing Ads For Video Service
Google tests an ad program for its video service.read more:
HP's Memory Spot puts video, audio into photos
ZDNet Jul 17 2006 4:25AM GMTread more:
Triathlon: Live video footage from Holten
An exciting competition can be expected on and around the Holterberg on Saturday, at the 22nd edition of the Triathlon Holten.read more:
Online Collaboration Tools And Resources: Kolabora Picks n.4
Photo credit: Miguel Ugalde Web-based shareable calendar launched by Google Manage audio conferences with up to 500 users on Skype High-performance new videoconferencing tool Share anything from video to text Direct share of media files This week also, I...read more:
Internet companies reject plans for tariff to offset music piracy
MONiTOR Today! Jul 16 2006 8:37PM GMTread more:
China to Launch New Campaign Against Piracy
Ein News Jul 15 2006 7:24PM GMTread more:
Departments' joint anti-piracy campaign
Ein News Jul 15 2006 7:24PM GMTread more:
Joint anti-piracy campaign
Ein News Jul 15 2006 3:38PM GMTread more:
Chinese Gov't Departments Join Forces in Anti-piracy Campaign
Ein News Jul 15 2006 10:34AM GMTread more:
Campaign against piracy in China
Ein News Jul 15 2006 6:09AM GMTread more:
A Pro Piracy Lobby forms
Mac User Jul 14 2006 11:16AM GMTread more:
Internet firms reject plans for tariff on music piracy
Guardian Unlimited Jul 14 2006 7:09AM GMTread more:
Internet companies reject tariff to offset music piracy
Guardian Unlimited Jul 14 2006 2:06AM GMTread more:
Concealed Weapon Permits Win Sheriff, Police Support? Watch Video News Blog (8 min)
A growing number of Sheriffs and Police Officials have joined the debate over Concealed Weapon Permits (CCW) as shown in an eight minute Full Disclosure Network™ Video News Blog featuring high ranking law enforcement officials in the Western United States. Available FREE at this URL: http://www.fulldisclosure.net/flash/VideoBlogs/VideoBlog31.php 24/7, on demand as a public service. (PRWEB Jul 5, 2006) Trackback URI: http://www.prweb.com/zingpr.php/Q3Jhcy1TdW1tLUluc2UtUGlnZy1JbnNlLVplcm8=read more:
MTU Releases Video Hoster 3.3 Software
MTU Video Hoster 3.3 has been released. Hoster is the leading software for importing and playback of karaoke, audio, and video on PC. (PRWEB Jun 24, 2006)read more:
Lifelinks Video Relay Offers Easy Access; 800 SIGNLANGUAGE Number for Existing VP 100 and D-Link Deaf Users, Improving Interoperability
The deaf and hard of hearing can now access a sign language interpreter for making video relay (VRS) calls in ASL, and Spanish, sign language merely by dialing 1-888 SIGNLANGUAGE on their existing VP 100 and D Link videophones. (PRWEB Jul 15, 2006) Trackback URL: http://www.prweb.com/chachingpr.php/UHJvZi1DcmFzLU1hZ24tU3F1YS1JbnNlLVplcm8=read more:
?Games on the Go? Mobile Arcade Local Mompeneur ?Brings The Fun To You?
The Mobile Arcade includes many of the hottest video arcade games for all ages. (PRWEB Jul 6, 2006)read more:
Actors Julia Louis-Dreyfus and George Lopez Host New Video to Fight Childhood Obesity Epidemic
Well-known television actor, Julia Louis-Dreyfus (Seinfeld) and actor/comedian George Lopez (The George Lopez Show) have joined forces with Parents' Action for Children to host a new video aimed at helping parents reverse the dangerous rise in childhood obesity. The video is entitled "Food and Fitness Matter: Raising Healthy, Active Kids" and is available at http://www.parentsactionstore.org (PRWEB Jun 28, 2006) Trackback URI: http://www.prweb.com/dingpr.php/U3VtbS1Qcm9mLUZhbHUtQ291cC1JbnNlLVplcm8=read more:
Error ''...failed to start because ad2mpegin.dll was not found...'' when you start an application after installing Premiere Elements 2.0
IssueWhen you start various third-party audio or video applications, the applications return the error message, "This application has failed to start because ad2mpegin.dll was not found. Re-installing the application may fix this problem."DetailsYo...read more:
Error: ''Unknown Recorder error'' when you try to capture video (Adobe Premiere Elements, Adobe Premiere Pro 1.x)
IssueWhen you try to capture video in Adobe Premiere Pro 1.x or Adobe Premiere Elements, the application returns the error message, "Unknown Recorder error".DetailsYour system has AMD Athlon 64 X2 Dual Core processors.Solutions:Do both of the...read more:
Unable to capture via USB in Premiere Elements 2.0
IssueWhen you attempt to capture digital video from a video camera via USB, Adobe Premiere Elements shows the camera as "offline."SolutionsYour camera likely does not use the USB Video Class 1.0 driver (also called USB 2.0) which is required to su...read more:
Cannot export to tape using USB 2.0 (Premiere Elements 2.0)
IssueYou cannot export to tape using a USB 2.0 Video Class 1.0 driver in Adobe Premiere Elements 2.0. DetailsThe Export To Tape option is dimmed.You are not using a standard IEEE1394 camera or deck. Solution: Export using a different method....read more:
Error ''Can't activate recorder. Try resetting camera'' when you capture video (Premiere Pro 1.5, Premiere Elements)
IssueWhen you attempt to capture DV or HDV footage in Adobe Premiere Pro or Premiere Elements, you receive the following error message, "Can't activate recorder. Try resetting camera."SolutionsDo one or more of the following solutions:Solution...read more:
Optimize Windows XP for Adobe Premiere Elements 2.0
Optimizing Microsoft Windows XP can eliminate compatibility problems that can interfere with video editing. To optimize Windows XP for Adobe Premiere Elements, work through the tasks in this document. To further eliminate problems, simplify the system to ...read more:
Troubleshoot digital video playback (Adobe Premiere Elements 2.0)
When you play or export digital video from the Timeline in Adobe Premiere Elements to an IEEE1394 (FireWire/i.LINK) digital video device (for example, a camera), video or audio play may stutter or play too fast if you use outdated DirectX and IEEE 1394 c...read more:
Error ''Codec Initialization Error'' when attempting to export as Flash Video (FLV) (Premiere Pro 2.0)
IssueWhen you try to export a Timeline as Flash Video, the export fails and Adobe Premiere Pro displays the error message "Codec Initialization Error".DetailsYou are exporting to a hard disk with low disk space.SolutionsDo one or more of the...read more:
Clip Notes file contains video but no audio (Adobe Premiere Pro 2.0)
You Searched for
IssueWhen you create a Windows Media format Clip Note in Adobe Premiere Pro 2.0, the file contains video but no audio.DetailYou did not set the export module selected in the Adobe Media Encoder to Windows Media. SolutionsDo one of the followi...read more:
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