Purge wrote:i found a gui that does anyhting and everything to h264 in two clicks easy but it only lets you alter the bitrate and framerate.
mp4box -add "video.264" -add "audio.aac" -fps 23.976 "output.mp4"
:name="Name of track"
:lang=eng or :lang=jpn
mp4box -add "video.264" -add "audioeng.aac" -add "audiojpn.aac" -fps 23.976 "output.mp4"
mp4box -add video.264:par=40:33:lang=jpn:name="H.264 High Profile - 16/9" -add audioeng.aac:lang=eng:name="LC-AAC Stereo" -add audiojpn.aac:lang=jpn:name="LC-AAC Stereo"-fps 23.976 output.mp4
mp4box -add "E:\AMV\encodes\video.264" -add "E:\AMV\encodes\audio.aac" -fps 23.976 "E:\AMV\encodes\output.mp4"
mp4box -add video.264 -add audio.aac -fps 23.976 output.mp4
mp4box -h all
Melanchthon wrote:The passes on that .txt are numbered 1-3-3. Typo, or something I've missed in the docs somewhere?
Zero1's guide wrote:--pass 3
--pass 3 is somewhat special. It isn't referred to as Second or Third pass, since the amount of passes you can do with it are infinate. The quality gain isn't, so don't go doing 10 pass encodes. It is really only useful for sources around 1000 frames or less where it doesn't have much time to average the bitrate properly. It essentially does the job of -pass 1 and --pass 2, but pass 1 is still required for initial stats collection. Instead of just reading from the stats file and providing output, it reads from the stats file, outputs and updates it. This means that if you do a 3 pass encode using the nth pass mode, it will be using refined stats from pass 2. The easy way to understand this is to visualise it.it will work from the stats from pass 1 that have been refined when you ran pass 2.
(Pass 1) --pass 1 = Initial stats collection
(Pass 2) --pass 3 = Output using Pass 1 stats + update stats file
(Pass 3) --pass 3 = Output using Pass 2 stats + update stats file
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