Cyber-Magic Movie Download In Mp4 Fix
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Cyber-Magic movie download in mp4
CyberLink's PowerDirector 365 video editing software bridges the gap between professional editing and consumer friendliness. It's often ahead of professional-grade software in terms of support for new formats and technologies, and is loaded with tools that help you put together compelling digital movies complete with transitions, effects, and titles. Best of all, it's easy to work with and fast at rendering. PowerDirector is the prosumer video editing software to beat, and a PCMag Editors' Choice winner, earning a five-star rating thanks to its full feature set, ease of use, and polish.
You can try PowerDirector for 30 days with a downloadable trial that adds brand watermarks and doesn't support 4K. Two editions of the standalone video editor are available with a lifetime license, the $99.99 Ultra and the $139.99 Ultimate. Those prices are often discounted.
The PowerDirector editing interface maintains the traditional Source and Preview split panels on the top, with your track timeline along the whole width of the bottom of the screen. You can now have two video preview windows, one for the source and one for the movie, which saves you from having to switch a single preview window between those two functions.
As with most nonlinear video editing software, PowerDirector lets you join and trim clips on the timeline. If you drag a clip to the end of the timeline, it snaps next to the existing clip. If you drag a clip to the middle of the movie, you see a tooltip with five options: Overwrite, Insert, Insert and Move All Clips, and Replace. That last choice completely removes the existing clip, while Overwrite leaves parts of it that the new clip doesn't cover. If you use the Insert button that appears below the source panel when you select a clip, you can get your clip lined up without any fuss.
Similarly, PowerDirector offers Video Templates (in the Project Room left menu choice) with placeholders for your content. From DirectorZone.com(Opens in a new window), CyberLink's Web resource site, you can download these templates, called Express Projects. They are usually in separate opening, middle, and ending units. Business users also get Ad Templates for Facebook and Instagram Stories. Unlike the similar iMovie tool, PowerDirector requires you to add your own background music, as there are no canned scores in the wizard or for Express Projects.
An Express Project only requires two steps: Dragging an Opening, Middle, and Ending onto the timeline, and filling the resulting clip tracks with your media. It's nowhere near as intuitive or clear as iMovie's Trailers or Premiere Elements' Video Story. But it does offer guidance in crafting a digital movie, it's more customizable, and the results look pretty cool.
Motion tracking lets an object, text, or effect follow around something moving in your video. It's a common technique for blurring moving objects or displaying text that moves together with something or someone. This feature has been updated and improved with AI since my last test of it. You pick the Motion Tracker choice from the same Tools menu as the Action Camera, after selecting a clip in the timeline. A download ensues, and in the resulting dialog, you have choices of "AI-based tracking with better results" and "Track with faster speed."
The included Color Match option is important for movies shot at different angles with different equipment and lighting. The button appears when you have two clips selected. You scrub to the frame in each that you want to match, choosing a reference and a target that will receive the reference frame's colors. It previously did a spotty job in my tests with scenery and décor, but on retesting, it matched a cooler-toned interior to a warmer one with aplomb. You can adjust the level of matching, as well as brightness and saturation.
The support for LUTs, or lookup tables, can give your movie a uniform look by applying a color mood like those you see in the cinema, like the cool blue look of The Revenant. PowerDirector uses the alternate acronym in its interface, CLUT, for color lookup table. The program supports a healthy number of file formats, including 3DL, CSP, CUBE, M3D, MGA, RV3DLUT, and VF. CyberLink now offers a decent selection of LUT packs, so you're no longer on your own in finding them. I was successfully able to test LUT support using Kodak film-style and day-for-night LUTs from Adobe Premiere Pro.
A recent update added an automatic speech-to-text tool for creating captions, accessed via the appropriately named Subtitle Room button or via the Use Speech to Text right-click context menu. Simply tap the CC button on the left rail, then choose a particular track or all audio tracks and the language (English, Japanese, or Chinese) and press Create. The new component is downloaded the first time you use the tool, then it analyses the clip and creates text overlay tracks. For a 23-second clip, it took about 15 seconds. And the result was impressive, with very few errors, which I could easily correct in the created clips. You can also move where they should appear in the video, though the initial result was excellent.
Audio tracks in the timeline by default show waveform lines, and you can turn up and down volume by grabbing and dragging them. The sound plays as you scrub in the timeline, which is helpful for locating a part of your movie based on acoustic events. The Audio Room, a simple track-volume mixer, features Normalize buttons for each track to even out clip sound levels.
With the version 21 update, the Audio Denoise option in the Fix/Enhance panel gets a new choice of Apply Nvidia Audio Noise Removal. Obviously, you need an Nvida GPU for this tool, which targets conversations, to work. After a download, the tool told me that something wasn't compatible with it, though I do have a decent Nvidia-powered graphics card. It seems not to work on all content types.
Auto Remix fits soundtrack music to your video length. This now appears in the main PowerDirector program as Smart Fit for Duration atop the Tools dropdown. It can take any song, analyze it, and often convincingly shorten or lengthen it. The AudioDirector version requires you to manually enter the new length time; it doesn't bring your movie in for automatic fitting, while the PowerDirector version lets you set the length to the current insertion position. In either, you can see where the edit occurred with a squiggly line. Listening to the result, I couldn't tell that the music had been cut at that point except when cutting a song down very short.
We test rendering time by creating a movie whose duration is just under five minutes, consisting of five clips of mixed types (some 1080p, some SD, some 4K) with a standard set of transitions and rendering it to 1080p30 MPEG-4 at 15.5Mbps, H.264 High Profile. Audio is set to MPEG AAC Audio: 384 Kbps. I tested on my home workstation, a PC with a 3.4GHz Core i7 6700 CPU, 16GB RAM, and an Nvidia GeForce GTX 1650 with 4GB GDDR5 RAM, running 64-bit Windows 10 Pro.
PowerDirector led the pack in my rendering speed test, taking just 1:09 (minutes:seconds) using Nvidia acceleration. Pinnacle Studio was near behind at 1:12. Market leader Adobe Premiere Elements was in the bottom quarter of performers with 3:42. That's even after I switched my graphics card to one that Premiere Elements explicitly supports. During rendering, PowerDirector also shows you the time elapsed, time remaining, and the frame in the movie the process is currently rendering, a great help if you want to know how long a job to expect.
The unique frame-by-frame view shows you all the images you took in chronological order, much like the single frames of a movie. Cut, copy, paste, delete, and insert frames at any position. Zoom in and out on the timeline view so you never get lost, even if you have hundreds of frames. Add audio clips, titles, credits, and filter effects. Creating the movie the way you want it.
With Stop Motion Studio you can quickly set In and Out points to mark a specific portion of your movie for playback and looping. Then use the loop playback to animate the sequence until it looks perfect.
Stop Motion Studio comes with dozens of sound effects and music clips for you ready to use in your movie. Bring characters to life by recording a voice-over track directly to your movie. Use the built-in audio editor to trim the audio clip, set fade-in and -out, change the volume or add dozen of funny audio effects to sound like an alien, a robot, or an old radio station.
Stop Motion Studio comes with dozen of beautifully designed titles and credit cards ready for you to use. Or use the powerful editor to design your own. With its advanced typography features, you can make your design that fits perfectly with your movie.
Choose from dozen of breathtaking effects to completely change the look of your movie. Add an extra touch of creativity by adding beautifully designed foregrounds, backgrounds, movie masks, and fade transitions.
Share your movie on the web and in your home. Share it with the world on Youtube, Facebook, Dropbox, or anywhere else. You can export your project as a movie, as an animated GIF, as iMessage sticker, or printable flipbook. You can also export all images as an ordered list to import them somewhere else or export the whole project to another device.
There is full use of the 30x optical zoom during recording so you can really make the most of that massive focal range, plus the ability to change the EV level, white balance, and metering options and turn on either standard SteadyShot or the Active Mode mode, which provides up to 10x more effectiveness with no side-effects. There's also a direct HDMI output from the camera, useful for playing back your footage on a HDTV set, although sadly there's no HDMI cable supplied in the box. The dedicated Movie button on the rear of the DSC-HX60V allows you to start recording a movie with a single push of a button, and then stop recording by pressing the same button. You can also activate the movie mode with adjustable settings via the Shooting Mode dial.