Update 2017: The stock youtube app now gives you a few options for playback rate when you click on the three dot manu when playing a video, for most phones.
Download an external player that lets you control the speed, like BSplayer.
Then in the youtube app when you get to the video you want to watch click the Share button and then select the ...
The location for those videos on my Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 is as below:
generated folder name)/streams
There might be a minor change to this location or path on other Android devices, but all those downloaded files are saved as .exo files, in an Internal Storage of a device!
This phenomenon is called audio feedback which usually occurs when the sound from the speakers reaches back into the microphone, and then gets amplified because of the speaker-mic loop.
Common and general solutions are to cut off the loop, or at least reduce the loop gain by:
Wearing earphone or headphone (isolate the speaker and the mic, prevent the ...
Yes it is possible.
I'm doing this with several devices for amateur radio and video production with KineMaster Pro.
For amateur radio, I use the DigiMaster MiniProSC connected via OTG cable to a Nexus 9 via OTG cable. I also do this with SignaLink usb connected the same way. Both of these devices have internal usb sound cards with audio in, audio out, and ...
You can do that via adb or a terminal app (in the latter case, ommit the leading adb shell from the examples):
read settings: adb shell getprop sys.usb.config
find valid settings: adb shell grep usb.config= /init*rc
change settings: setprop with the appropriate values (e.g. adb shell setprop sys.usb.config "mtp,adb" or adb shell setprop sys.usb.config "ptp,...
On Android Chrome 54, turn off autoplay of media by going to Settings - Site Settings - Media - Autoplay and Block autoplay.
This feature is disabled if you have data compression enabled in your Android Chrome browser.
Before feedback cancellation techniques became common, such an effect would happen even with one pair of phones, e.g. phone A calling phone C. If both phones are on loudspeaker, then the signal emitted by the phone A would go into A's microphone and get transmitted to the phone C, where the same feedback between the loudspeaker and the microphone would re-...
Yes. You can take either of the following two approaches:
Use tubemate. With this app you can browse YouTube and download the video just like you would download from websites like keepvid.com.
The latest version of YouTube allows the videos that you opened or YouTube thinks you'll watch or have added to watch later queue to be downloaded in background so ...
Most video recording apps are IMHO limited to 1h non-stop recording, as you can find with a simple Google search, which is probably a safety measure to not let you run out of battery -- as video recording is the biggest consumer (see What can I do to increase battery life on my Android device?).
However, a developer can have his app overriding this limit (...
Yes, Android supports standard USB audio class devices:
Android 5.0 (API level 21) and above supports a subset of USB audio
class 1 (UAC1) features:
The Android device must act as host
The audio format must be PCM (interface type I)
The bit depth must be 16-bits, 24-bits, or 32-bits where 24 bits of useful audio data are left-justified ...
Using VLC player:
play the video
tap the screen to bring up the controls
click the three dots button
click the"playback speed" button
adjust to 45 - 50%
It doesn't get you exactly the 24 fps but it's something!
I would love to have a way to export the video at 24fps. Or better video editing for built-in Android apps.
I got H.264 (x264 encoder) to play with these settings on my Huawei U8150
320x240 (original video was 4:3 which helps, 16:9 or 2.35:1 should become even easier to decode)
and tuned with the 'fastdecode' setting
I used ffmpeg as the frontend, as Handbrake makes selecting the "fastdecode" option impossible
ffmpeg -i "inputfile.avi" \
VLC for Android supports playback speed regulation up to 4.0x, with audio pitch adjustment (optional).
The setting is under ⋮ ( Advanced Options).
Image source: https://wiki.videolan.org/Documentation:Android/#Video_playback_interface
Bad news it seems. Bug report on Google code
The most relevant post is this:
Yes. It is as design. "autoplay" is disabled for Chrome for Android
It seems that Android 4+ changed the requirements for the play() method to require user interaction.
Article on this issue
It's worth nothing that many comments refer to getting it to work with a hack/...
Most smartphones have dedicated video encode and decode hardware. It's specifically designed for that task, and it has a fast connection to the memory, and often the decoded video frames can be accessed directly by the compositor hardware so they don't have to be copied (or blitted) into the framebuffer. You wouldn't be surprised that a handheld digital ...
The trick was to put the tablet into Airplane mode and then to take it out of Airplane mode again.
Unlike just disconnecting and reconnecting the wifi link, this actually unloads and reloads the wifi stack.
Since I did this, it plays videos from youtube, iPlayer, etc just fine.
I had the same promblem. A solution which worked for me was an app "MP4Fix", which you can get in google play for free. It repaired my video in a few sec and placed it in different folder (it kept corrupted video in the same place and also created new repaired one).
I know this info might be too late for you but it might help some others.
Apparently YouTube videos downloaded for offline viewing get expired after a certain amount of time. I haven't heard anything official about though.
The downloaded videos are stored in the internal storage but they are saved as .exo file format which only the YouTube app can open (you can't play them with any other media player app)
The best advice I can ...
Starting from Chrome 47, there's a Chrome flag that is used to turn media autoplay on/off:
Disable gesture requirement for media playback.
Disable user gesture requirement for playing media elements. Activating this will allow autoplay to work.
You can see it by going to this link: chrome://flags/#disable-gesture-requirement-for-media-playback;
The default ...
I am afraid to say this but moving videos between devices is not supported, Yet, AFAIK.
Here are few technical details.
When user download those videos, using official YouTube app, Android saves those videos on Internal storage(and not on external store such as sd-card)of the device. The path can be something like below:
There are several different VLC remote apps available which will let you control audio/video playback on your PC when you are connected to the same network. It's probably not for the un-technical, but it does feel very cool controlling your "stereo" from the other end of your apartment. You will generally need to:
Install VLC on your PC
turn on the web ...
I guess there is: WebCam Free consists of an app for your Android device, plus a server component to be put on your computer. From the apps description, this could do what you want (didn't try it myself, but it's certainly worth a look). I linked the free version; a paid version is available for about 1.50 Euro.
If that doesn't do (or you don't like the ...
You say "Tasker doesn't seem a solution".
If you already have Tasker installed you can do the following:
Create a task with 6 actions that puts the names of the files in the camera folder into an array, then loops through the array moving files one by one depending on the filename extention. Note, in the IF statements, ~ means Matches, and !~ means Doesn't ...
This is only any use to you if your PC has an HDMI input, which is very unusual. You'll only have such a thing if you deliberately bought video capture hardware and attached it to your PC. If you have such hardware, you should use the video capture software that came with it. Trying to use Camtasia to capture it would be like trying to use Camtasia to ...