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Apple ProRes 422 is a high-quality compressed codec offering nearly all the benefits of Apple ProRes 422 HQ, but at 66 percent of the data rate for even better multistream, real-time editing performance. The target data rate is approximately 147 Mbps at 1920x1080 and 29.97 fps.
Apple ProRes 422 LT is a more highly compressed codec than Apple ProRes 422, with roughly 70 percent of the data rate and 30 percent smaller file sizes. This codec is perfect for environments where storage capacity and data rate are at a premium. The target data rate is approximately 102 Mbps at 1920x1080 and 29.97 fps.
Apple ProRes 422 Proxy is an even more highly compressed codec than Apple ProRes 422 LT, intended for use in offline workflows that require low data rates but full-resolution video. The target data rate is approximately 45 Mbps at 1920x1080 and 29.97 fps.
I just ran into this as well recently. Photo Stream sends over JPG. In the past I would hook my phone up to my mac and download the images I wanted (Photo Stream did not seem to be working apparently). I was worried that the Photo Stream images would only stay on my mac for 30 days (which is what it says in the settings in iOS). I wanted them on my mac so I hooked up my phone with a wire to import them. I did this and ended up with duplicates, half JPG and half HEIC. And when I deleted any of the PhotoStream images in Photos it warned me that it would be deleted off of Photo Stream which scared me (I wanted some of them still on the phone). Then I read the description of Photo Stream in the Mac settings, and it says there that any images put through Photo Stream that arrive on the Mac are saved in the library. Confusing.
TheOracle Technology Network License Agreementfor Oracle Java SE is substantially different from prior Oracle JDK 8 licenses. This license permits certainuses, such as personal use and development use, at no cost -- but other uses authorized under prior Oracle JDKlicenses may no longer be available. Please review the terms carefully before downloading and using this product.FAQs are availablehere.
These downloads can be used for development, personal use, or to run Oracle licensed products. Use for otherpurposes, including production or commercial use, requires a Java SE subscription or another Oracle license.
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is it 64 bit or 32 bit only? i want 64 bit version is it 64 bit .as You have Written lite version ,Do NVIDIA drivers and latest .net framework drivers get installed on this OS or not? Please reply so i cant download,Thank You!
its lite version and very fast to install its preinstalled net framework nd its a normal windows 8 like officially so dont worry its perfectly work otherwise download this its a full version of windows 8.1 64 and 32but
So how big is too big? Obviously, it depends on the context. If you are signing off on a report that is intended to go to the printers, then emailing a 10MB PDF attachment to a few people asking for final comments is completely reasonable. What would be unreasonable is then to email the finished 10MB file to your list of 2000 supporters. Instead, you could create a lower-resolution or even text-only version of the PDF, put that on your website, and email a link to the file, perhaps with a little indicator of the file size (like "[1.2 MB PDF]") next to the download link.
Although the download might take 15 seconds for some people (eg GreenNet ADSL2+ broadband offering speeds "up to" 12Mbps), 10% of household internet connections in the UK as at 2009 are still dial-up, higher in many other countries. A 10MB download on dial-up might take nearly an hour. And older broadband connections or in rural areas the download speed might be 512kbps and the transfer still takes several minutes. Even on the fastest broadband, uploading is often limited to 256kbps, so if you expect a 10MB file to be retransmitted, that is likely to be slower than expected.
A three-minute MP3 audio at a very high bitrate (256kpbs);1 minute of low-resolution video, or of streaming from a video-sharing site;all the Wikileaks cablegate files released by mid-Dec 2010;a 20-page PDF which might include a badly-chosen cover photo;the complete works of Shakespeare (uncompressed)
Scans or digital photos may be 20 times that size and yet appear no sharper to the recipient. So if you have such an image, you will need to resize it or scale down before you upload or publish. A common mistake when creating a web page is to try to resize the image on the page by changing the image element properties. Some content-management systems, such as Drupal, may include an image module that automatically creates a scaled copy of the image at the size you specify, but if you're editing pages in a web authoring program like Dreamweaver or KompoZer, the chances are you're forcing every web site visitor to download far too much information and then make their computer work quite hard at doing the downscaling. So it's best to try to keep photographic images, even banners, to no more than 800 pixels across and perhaps no more than 50 KB. Any image-editing software, such as the open source GIMP, allows you to easily produce a smaller file. Simply open the large file, choose an "image size" or "scale image" function, select the width you want, remembering that 800px is often full-width, and save in an appropriate file format.
The other thing to be aware of with images is the different advantages of the different kinds of compression and file format. As mentioned above, JPEG files (also called .jpg files because Windows was once limited to 3-character extensions) are most commonly used for photography, and JPEG is the format used by almost all digital cameras. They store a full range of colours but do lose a certain amount of fine detail; there is a balance between the file size and the acceptable amount of distortion. A highly compressed JPEG may show a Fourier fringe effect, but most people won't notice it. Mostly you will want a mid-range JPEG quality around 50 (out of 100). The other main formats used on the web are PNG or the older GIF, and these are "lossless" formats that are not suitable for photographs or full-colour scans of artwork. However, for images such as line drawings or logos that have been created on a computer in the first place, choosing PNG allows areas of flat colour to be compressed very efficiently and maintain the sharp edges of a design that JPEG would lose. PNG also tends to be used for smaller images, as for larger images the size reduction from using JPEG is much more important. The following images illustrate the reason JPG is not used for small files with only a handful of colours:
Data transfer speeds can be measured in bits (usually for the rating of the connection itself) or bytes (more commonly for actual download or upload speeds, and shown with a capital "B"). The conversion factor is usually 8 bits to 1 byte (excluding now-rare parity or stop bits). So an old dial-up modem might upload and download at 32kbps, but that is only 4 kBps or 4000 bytes per second. A broadband/DSL connection rated at 8 megabits per second (Mbps) actually only means an absoute maximum of 1MB/s, and a 100MB software package (like OpenOffice) will take at least 100 seconds to download, very possibly longer.
The NVIDIA DDS plug-in supports the DXTC texture compression format and allows you to open and save .dds files in RGB format. It reads and writes .dds files in compressed or uncompressed forms, provides support for per-MIP color fading, MIP-corrected normal mapping, and more.
Zipped (compressed) files take up less storage space and can be transferred to other computers more quickly than uncompressed files. In Windows, you work with zipped files and folders in the same way that you work with uncompressed files and folders. Combine several files into a single zipped folder to more easily share a group of files.
Some types of files, like JPEG images, are already highly compressed. If you zip several JPEG pictures into a folder, the total size of the folder will be about the same as the original collection of pictures. 2b1af7f3a8