checkout iperf it actually does a live test between two hosts “how much speed can I get out of this line?”
conn.createStatement().executeUpdate("SET DATABASE SQL SYNTAX PGS TRUE"); though you'd probably want to close that createStatement statement as well :)
vr.sh pvlo | grep $tape_num
$tape_num 3 D 0 $owner
3 is its scratch pool (previous one).
Here’s how to get around the “your video file is too big” file size upload limits.
Basically split your video file into pieces first, for instance using the ffmpeg command line tool:
ffmpeg -i long_video.mp4 -c copy -map 0 -f segment -segment_time 240 “out%03d.mp4″
This creates lots of little “out001.mp4 out002.mp4″ files upload those instead.
This is for the case of a file that’s immediately skipped in the upload (at least from the web browser upload mechanism).
OK here’s what it does:
it takes your first “input” timestamp, and counts that as “0.0” for that input.
for instance, if you have an MPEG stream and the first packet is a video with timestamp 0.9, that becomes “virtual 0″ for that input.
Same with the next input (-i) setting.
Unless you specify copyts then it doesn’t mess with them.
It might also accomodate for overflows in the timestamps by modifying them “forward” once (only once?)
and that other thing after copyts only does anything if copyts is set.
It doesn’t work, I think virtualbox might not support new enough OpenGL wrappers [?]
Any ideas post here!
Though hopefully you shouldn’t *need* virtualbox for this since it works on OS X and linux already
I couldn’t get this to start, despite my best efforts. Any ideas, please leave a comment here! (doesn’t launch/start)
worked “just like normal” here, basically install direct3d extension, make sure to click “enable 3d” for the monitor (possibly not even necessary?)
Thank you for your email. Dwolla has monthly statements that you can download and print. You can find those statements by clicking on the small picture at the top right of your Dwolla account.
(I don’t think there is actually a pdf option, just click on a statement summary then print it to pdf).
some display adapters can, depending on the driver. For instance my “intel series” graphics card had a little option called “aspect ratio” that let me shrink my display down and not use all of my screen real estate (which was good since parts of my monitor were broken).