If you’ve got a video you’d like to share, but there’s a part at the end or the beginning that you’d like to trim off, macOS Mojave makes it easier than ever to do so. You don’t even have to open the file to make the adjustments! Melissa Holt has the details in this article.
Windows 10 doesn’t currently include any out-of-the-box support for the new AV1 video codec, but Microsoft is currently testing an extension that will bring full AV1 support to Windows in the future, and you can download the beta version for free right now.
While Apple has added picture-in-picture support directly into its operating system, Chrome’s picture-in-picture capabilities are part of the browser itself, which means that it works on Windows, too. So if you’d like to easily watch your favorite web videos while focusing on other work in the foreground, here’s how to use Chrome picture-in-picture in Windows.
The latest version of Chrome finally adds support for Picture in Picture video in macOS, letting you keep watching your favorite web videos while working on different websites or apps. Here’s how it works.
Another great new feature of iOS 11 is the built-in ability to record your iPhone or iPad screen and save the output right to your camera roll. This can help you troubleshoot problems for other people or send someone step-by-step instructions, so come find out how you’ll use it!
The Mac’s built-in QuickTime application will let you create audio and video recordings, but it’s a whiz at making videos of your screen, too, which is very handy for sending tutorials to other folks. We’ll show you how in this article!
QuickTimeX is a lightweight app with several handy features, but it also lacks several features found in its predecessor. One such feature is autoplay. Here’s how to enable QuickTime X autoplay via the Terminal.
iMovie is great, but its features can seem pretty daunting for some. If all you need to do is trim the end of a clip, for example, there’s a much easier program that’ll let you do video editing on the Mac—QuickTime! We’ll tell you about a few of its best features.
Apple’s QuickTime X is a handy and simple media player included in OS X, but it appears to lack a useful function: the ability to loop videos. But don’t abandon ship for another media player just yet; there is indeed a Loop feature in QuickTime X, you just need to know where to look.
Movies purchased from the iTunes Store look great in your library, complete with metadata and artwork. But when you add your own ripped movies to iTunes, all you get is a title and thumbnail. Here’s how to give your personally ripped movies the same metadata as their iTunes Store counterparts, making your library better looking and easier to navigate.