The VideoCap Live ActiveX Control is a simple component designed for all developers who want to implement video and audio live streaming into their applications. The component ensures full compatibility with any development environment that supports.NET libraries, including Visual Studio, RAD Studio, Delphi, PHP, Xbasic, ASP, RealBasic, VB.NET, C# and more. The ActiveX control is intended for live broadcasting sessions, facilitating the delivery of multimedia content to client PCs in real time. It allows support for any video and audio source connected to your computer, such as webcams, TV tuners, VCD players, VCRs and many more. The live streams can be loaded in Microsoft Windows Media Player and enjoyed on any client computer. Additionally, you can use it for IP camera capturing and broadcasting, taking snapshots or recording the video to AVI format. The live streams can be saved to the local PC hard drive or to the Windows Media server.
The package includes samples to help you test the broadcast functions, with options to change the video format, the video and audio bitrate, the key frame, the frame rate and the playback quality. You are also offered full control over the maximum number of allowed clients. The component can be configured to publish the video online on a Windows Media server or save the recording to a local file. VideoCap Live ActiveX Control includes dual display functions, which comes in handy for clients that are equipped with multiple monitors. It also comes with a face detection module and snapshot capturing options, which enables it to take a screenshot when a face is recognized. The package includes picture-in-picture capturing mode, as well as controls for enhancing the video quality. As such, you can modify the brightness, contrast, hue, saturation, sharpness, white balance and other parameters of the recorded video. eea19f52d2
Txt2Sup is an effective and easy-to-use DVD authoring application designed for Windows.
This tool will help you to create a set of video subtitles for DVDs, including Apple and Windows compatible formats.
-> Supports most subtitle formats.
-> Supports multiple language files and charactersets.
-> Allows you to customize font styles, colors, and even outlines.
-> Allows customizing font size, alignment, and more.
-> Batch export for multiple files at once.
-> Supports Apple’s.SRT and.ASS files.
-> Generates.SUX file to be used with DVD-Video compatible devices.
-> Will create a.VOB backup of the DVD in case something goes wrong.
When building a browser-based application, you typically need some way to turn a series of events into something that can be sent over the Internet to be processed by the destination application. This is the job of an Inter-Process Communication, or IPC, library.
While there are a handful of options, one of the most commonly used is a communication channel, a method by which two programs can exchange information.
There are a number of different types of communication channels, which are commonly used when building an IPC library.
1. Named Pipes
Named pipes are a way to create a shared memory, much like a shared memory in Unix. The difference is that pipes are shared between two processes, while memory can be shared between multiple processes. This means that you can have two IPC channels between two programs, but you can’t have two memory channels.
When used correctly, this is a very reliable way of sharing information between processes. This can be very useful for any program that uses a lot of IPC.
Examples of Named Pipes
* Named Pipes
2. Interprocess Communication (IPC)
When creating an IPC library, you will generally have a number of different types of IPCs. The most common IPC between two different processes is named semaphores. These are special variables that can be used to pass information between two processes. Semaphores are convenient because they have a « 0 » and a « 1 » state, and the program that is waiting on the semaphore will be notified once the state changes.
As of now, it is actually recommended to use the CreateSemaphore API to create your semaph