Tagged: graphical user interface

First Look: Vegas Pro 15 by Magix

Podcast: EmbedSubscribe: Apple Podcasts | Android | RSSMagix has rolled out an update to the popular video editor Vegas Pro, adding in new features including an interface type, which will allow for theme color changes. Along with new updated codecs for 8th generation Intel core technology, and nVidia graphics. This will be the second update since Magix has acquired the software from Sony. Render Faster with nVidia Graphics,  Intel Skylake, or Intel KabyLake Processor One of two major updates is to the main codec of Vegas Pro, utilizing Intel 8th generation Core processors with Intel® Quick Sync Video (QSV) technology. 8-bit HEVC/AVC decoding and encoding will be accelerated with Skylake processors, and 10-bit HEVC/AVC encoding and decoding for Kabylake processors (or better). Also, nVidia cards with the Fermi architecture will get a boost in processing. A NVENC template will appear if your system has the card. This helps...

Canon VIXIA R32, HFM52 Wireless, iPhone Tether – CES 2012 [Video]

Canon VIXIA R32, HFM52 Wireless, iPhone Tether – CES 2012 [Video]

Podcast: EmbedSubscribe: Apple Podcasts | Android | RSSCanon upgraded their VIXIA line of camcorders at CES 2012. 6 new models from the inexpensive R series to the higher end HFM series. Best part, they are including wireless access straight in the camera. You can move it through your wireless device. You can also tether it to your iPhone (via an app) to get the video up on the internet as quick as possible. Jeffrey Powers talks to Ben Thomas of Canon about these great new cameras. CANON VIXIA HF R32 Improvements include the image stabilizer, which has four types of dynamic image stabilization. If you place on a tripod, the stabilizer will turn off. give it a focal point, then when you move, the stabilizer will fix on the focal point to reduce shaking. Canon also removed one of the SD card slots (older models had 2). With...

Virtual Box:   Installing Arch Linux, Part 1

Virtual Box: Installing Arch Linux, Part 1

I have wanted to play with Arch Linux for some time, but my test computer is currently non compos harddrive (I took the HDD out to help someone else test a different computer). Using Virtual Box, I have been able to do so. Arch is a “build-it-your-way” Linux distribution. The initial install provides a text interface with the standard multiple desktops, a text editor, and not much else. It’s designed so that the user can then download the graphical user interface and programs that he or she wants, as opposed to accepting the decisions made by others. It is not for Linux newbies, not because it’s particularly complicated–the instructions at the website for building the system are very clear–but because someone new to Linux would likely not have enough experience to know what UI and programs he or she prefers. For example, I prefer Fluxbox for a GUI...