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Standing for Flash Video, a file with the .FLV file extension is a file that uses Adobe Flash Player or Adobe Air to transmit video or audio over the internet. Flash Video has long been the standard video format used by nearly all embedded video on the internet including the videos found on Videostes, Hulu, and many more websites. However, many streaming services have dropped Flash in favor of HTML5.
Files of this format are usually created using the Flash Video Exporter plug-in included in Adobe Animate. Therefore, that program should open FLV files just fine. However, so can Adobe's free Flash Player. Other FLV players include VLC, Winamp, AnvSoft Web FLV Player, and MPC-HC. Other popular media players probably support the format, too. The free PlayerXtreme Media Player plays FLV files on your phone or tablet. It supports lots of other file formats, too. Download this app to open FLV files through Google Play for Android or iTunes for iOS. Several programs edit and export to FLV files, including Adobe Premiere Pro and DVDVideoSoft's Free Video Editor.
You can download videos from youtue, facebook, twiter, bbc, dailymotion, sky news, sky sports, hbo, fox, fox9news, fox sports, dw, disney, discovery, cctv, yahoo and many more. its suuport video downloads from diferent iplayers and direct video url.
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We will provide post processing services to our valued customers for their ease. like conversion from one audio/video format to another.
Convert video files to audio-only files, supported formats are 'best', 'aac', 'flac', 'mp3', 'm4a', 'opus', 'vorbis', or 'wav'.
VBR or a specific bitrate like 128K, Set the audio sampling frequency. Default output to the frequency of input stream.
Encode the video to another format if necessary. supported formats are 'mp4', 'flv', 'ogg', 'webm', 'mkv', 'avi'.
Download all thumbnails or Embed thumbnail in the audio as cover art for audio only downloads.
Download advertisements as well with the video. Advertisements will be part of your downloaded video
Embed subtitles in the video, Convert the subtitles to other format supported formats 'srt', 'ass', 'vtt', 'lrc'
Download videos in original quality, without re-encoding. Select quality from the list: 4K, 1440p, 1080p, 720p, 480p, 360p, 240p, 180p.
Instant Downloads! Copy online url and paste in the box for instant download. No ad previews, no video emailing, no downtime.
1- Copy & Paste URL of a video or audio file/link 2- Select your desire quality from the list 3- Download the file to local system and enjoy!
A video file format is a type of file format for storing digital video data on a computer system. Video is almost always stored using lossy compression to reduce the file size.
A video file normally consists of a container (e.g. in the Matroska format) containing video data in a video coding format (e.g. VP9) alongside audio data in an audio coding format (e.g. Opus). The container can also contain synchronization information, subtitles, and metadata such as title. A standardized (or in some cases de facto standard) video file type such as .webm is a profile specified by a restriction on which container format and which video and audio compression formats are allowed.
The coded video and audio inside a video file container (i.e. not headers, footers, and metadata) is called the essence. A program (or hardware) which can decode compressed video or audio is called a codec; playing or encoding a video file will sometimes require the user to install a codec library corresponding to the type of video and audio coding used in the file.
MP3 and MP4 make up two of the most common media file formats today, but despite the apparent similarity, the two couldn't be more different from each other.
That single-digit difference might give the impression that they are more-or-less the same thing, but nothing could be farther from the truth. They each have their own distinct uses, histories, and advantages -- so allow me to repeat, MP3 and MP4 are not two editions of the same thing.
MP3 is short for MPEG-1 Audio Layer 3. It was one of two formats that were considered for the MPEG audio standard back in the early-1990s. Electronics firm Philips, French research institute CCETT, and Germany's Institute for Broadcast Technology backed the format thanks to its simplicity, lack of errors, and computational efficiency.
MP4 stands for MPEG-4 Part 14. This technology is based on Apple's QuickTime MOV format, but adds support for various other MPEG features. The file type was first released in 2001, but it's the 2003 re-release that's now commonly used when you see MP4 files.
Because they are so good at storing audio, MP3 files have become the de facto standard for music software, digital audio players, and music streaming sites. No matter which operating system or device you own, you can be confident MP3s will work right out of the box without a hitch. It's why MP3 players might still be worth buying.
The main reason they're so popular is the way the file type works. MP3s use lossy compression, which vastly reduces the size of an audio file while barely affecting its quality. The process works by stripping out all the data that's beyond the hearing range of the average person, then compressing the rest as efficiently as possible.
MP4 files are "containers" -- instead of storing the code for the file, they store the data. As such, MP4 files do not have a native way of handling the coding of the file. To determine how the coding and compression will be handled, they rely on specific codecs.
There are hundreds of codecs out there today, but not many will work with mainstream MP4 players. In order for a player to be able to read and play an MP4 file, it must have the same codec itself. The most widely-supported codecs are:
Video -- MPEG-4 Part 10 (H.264) and MPEG-4 Part 2.
Audio -- AAC, ALS, SLS, TTSI, MP3, and ALAC.
Subtitles -- MPEG-4 Timed Text.
These codecs give MP4s a lot more flexibility than MP3. For example, M4A files (which are MP4 files that only contain audio) can handle both Advanced Audio Coding (AAC) and Apple Lossless Audio Coding (ALAC). The choice on quality resides with the user. Either way the file will appear as an MP4 file, but the data within the file will differ vastly.
Besides audio, MP4 files can also contain video, images, and text. You'll often see various file extensions that give an indication of the type of data within the container. Here are some of the most common:
MP4 -- The only official extension.
M4A -- Non-protected audio.
M4P -- Audio encrypted by FairPlay Digital Rights Management.
M4B -- Audiobooks and podcasts.
M4V -- MPEG-4 Visual bitstreams.
Because MP4 is a standardized file format for video, almost all video players support MP4. To open a file, all you have to do is double-click your video, and it will open with your operating system’s default video viewer. Android and iPhone natively support playback of MP4 as well—just tap the file, and you’ll be watching your video in no time.
Windows and macOS users can play MP4 files without having to install any third-party software. Windows uses Windows Media Player by default; in macOS, they’re played using QuickTime.
If, however, you prefer a different video player than either of those, changing the association of a file is a simple process on either Windows or macOS. And you most likely won’t even have to do that. When you install a new video playback app, the chances are high that the new app will claim the association with MP4 files during installation, unless specified otherwise.
MKV files, also known as Matroska Video files originated in Russia in 2002. The lead developer, Lasse Kärkkäinen, worked with the founder of Matroska, Steve Lhomme, and a team of programmers to create this comprehensive multimedia container file format. It got its name from the Russian word for Nesting Dolls, matryoshka.
The Matroska project was developed as an open standards project, which means that it is open source and completely free for anyone who wants it for personal use. The company also has a lot of resources on their website, including a list of playback options. As time went on, the format was improved and in 2010, it became the basis for the WebM multimedia format.
MKV files are not an audio or video compression format. MKV files are actually multimedia container formats. An MKV container can incorporate audio, video, and subtitles into a single file—even if those elements use different types of encoding. For example, you could have a MKV file that contains H.264 video and something like MP3 or AAC for audio.Designed to be future proof
Because MKV isn’t an industry standard, not all media players support it—even though support has grown rapidly. You have two main options for playing MKV files: using an MKV compatible media player or downloading the appropriate codecs for the media player you prefer.
MKV files can be played via VLC media player—mostly because it has built-in support and doesn’t require that you install anything else. Downloading and installing VLC Media Player is easy.
As all video players donot support MKV format for these players video codec is required to play MKV files. These codecs help your video player understand how to decompress files that it doesn’t natively support Ssuch as Combined Community Codec Pack (CCCP)A list of supported players
WebM is an open, royalty-free, media file format designed for the web.
WebM defines the file container structure, video and audio formats. WebM files consist of video streams compressed with the VP8 or VP9 video codecs and audio streams compressed with the Vorbis or Opus audio codecs.
Benefits of WebM
Openness and innovation. A key factor in the web's success is that its core technologies such as HTML, HTTP, and TCP/IP are open for anyone to implement and improve. With video being core to the web experience, a high-quality, open video format choice is needed. WebM is 100% free, and open-sourced under a BSD-style license.
Optimized for the web. Serving video on the web is different from traditional broadcast and offline mediums. Existing video formats were designed to serve the needs of these mediums and do it very well. WebM is focused on addressing the unique needs of serving video on the web.
WebM is already supported by some of the major web browsers: no further installations are required by Chrome, Chromium, Firefox and Opera to play files with this format. Microsoft Edge requires an additional plug-in. Apple Safari can also be upgraded to play the WebM format – at least as far as its desktop version is concerned. iPhone and iPad users do experience problems: they need to install additional software to play the video format on their devices.
The most popular software for playing WebM files is probably VLC player. This is also available for devices with the iOS operating system. Winamp and Kodi are also able to play WebM files. Windows Media Player 12 is also able to handle WebM. However, the WebM Media Foundation components need to be installed. This also makes it possible to play videos in WebM format using Internet Explorer.