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Amazing HD Video Converter 10.8 Giveaway
$14.99
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — Amazing HD Video Converter 10.8

Convert any HD videos with awesome image & sound quality
$14.99 EXPIRED
User rating: 28 (68%) 13 (32%) 22 comments

Amazing HD Video Converter 10.8 was available as a giveaway on July 10, 2019!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$14.99
free today
Make videos from your favorite pictures!

Convert HD to SD/4K/3D and SD to 1080P/720P HD video.

Amazing HD Video Converter allows you to convert both SD(standard definition) and HD(high definition) videos with amazing video & sound output quality. SD videos like MPG, MPEG, MP4, M4V, RM, RMVB, WMV, FLV, ASF, AVI, 3GP, 3G2, QT, etc and HD videos like TS, MTS, M2TS, MXF/P2 MXF, HD MP4, HD WMV, QuickTime HD MOV, HD H.264 and more 1080P and 720P HD videos.

System Requirements:

Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 8.1/ 10/ Server 2003/ Server 2008/ Server 2012

Publisher:

Amazing-Share

Homepage:

http://amazing-share.com/hd-video-converter.html

File Size:

27.2 MB

Price:

$14.99

GIVEAWAY download basket

Play and manage media files in multiple formats.
Play, organize, adjust and manage media files.
Listen to any of the 10 million tracks of various genres.
Play and record audio files, watch videos , and view images.

Comments on Amazing HD Video Converter 10.8

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#6

Hello, my approach to today's offer is the following, as I am reading the comments from other users complaining about the side pieces of apps this program uses boils down to one thing, some Chinese companies "create" their main program by using bits of "helpers" and then they launch it as a "new" release to recycle their software, it is an acceptable marketing strategy BUT they should used the newest versions of the side pieces, this method of marketing can only be used for a few times because it has the tendency to be picked up quite easily by curious users and it gets old in a hurry. This "share" suffix added to whatever name they may come up with is a dead giveaway and to tell you the truth, I have reach my limit on such things just like many others here so my vote is....

Reply   |   Comment by Man  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)
#5

Unfortunatelly, as TK already mentioned, this does not convert to HEVC/x.265/h.265, or their competitor, Googles VP9, the latest lossless quality codecs, which basically convert a film to half of its original size without loosing quality.
Hardly amazing.
Thanks GAOTD

Reply   |   Comment by Mario  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

Mario, HEVC and VP9 are not lossless...

Reply   |   Comment by F Thomsen  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

F Thomsen, well.... yes....
but a normal mortal wouldn't be able to tell the difference!
If you can, seeing the film on your TV, you probably have .... hummmm.... microscopic eyes.
So, basically, if one's seeing at least HD versions of films it is quite hard to see the difference.
Heck, I can't even notice a REAL difference between 720p and 1080p on my big 4K TV.

mario

Reply   |   Comment by Mario  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-6)

Mario, it should be obvious displaying 720p on a 2160p (4K TV) since the pixels have to be significantly interpolated as 2160 cannot be directly divided by 720 but it can by 1080... if you cannot see the difference look closer and or see an optometrist.

IF you ever get the chance to see a lossly encoded master video file on your large 4K TV you will realise (assuming you are not prtially sighted) that even the best lossy codecs have degraded the colour resolution so significantly that converting whatever video source files you have to HEVC or any other modern codec that the video had already been stripped of so much infomation by the first lossy codec used albeit bluray or H264 in your cam corder or MPG2 in your Video-DVD that there's not much detail anyway. Consumers never see losslessly encoded video unless they compose it themselves in a video editor. I am not aware of any consumer grade video camera that includes lossless video encoding yet, which would be needed if we want to compose true HDR UHD life shot video compositions. Maybe when 2TB or more SSD chips fit into SD cards someone might consider it viable to produce lossless encoded video cameras but for now the storage is not compact enough or cheap enough to warrant a camera with that capability.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

TK, oops I wrote "IF you ever get the chance to see a lossly encoded master video file on your large 4K TV you will realise "...
that was supposed to be "losslessly encoded" My fingers went on strike during the extra "less" letters ;-)

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#4

I added a 4k Samsung Galaxy s10 recorded video to convert to 1080, gave me only the audio? I chose HD-MPEG-4 and only audio am I missing something?

Reply   |   Comment by linas peckus  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9)

linas peckus,

It could be this converter, possibly because of its age -- see TK's comment -- or there might be something odd about the video you recorded with your phone. I didn't see anything specific with a very quick Google, though I did find a tip to turn off High Efficiency Video for better compatibility.

android.gadgethacks[.]com/how-to/13-tips-for-recording-better-videos-your-galaxy-0195940/

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

linas peckus,

You chose as you wrote " and only audio" so it gave you only audio.

Reply   |   Comment by rww  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

linas peckus, you'd need to determine what the S10 4k videos video codec was and then open a command line in the program installation folder and type in the command prompt:

FactoryConvertor -codecs | more

and hit return. Then look to see if the source videos codec is included in the list and if it is that D flag is showing in the capability codes for it. (FactoryConvertor.exe is FFMPEG.EXE renamed for some obscure reason known only to the copyright infringer that took the software but declined to honour the terms of FFMPEG projects copyright.).

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

linas peckus, You just miss the H265 Video codec. Then you have sound but no image.

Reply   |   Comment by Arthur  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

rww, Only audio came out after conversion, i didn't choose audio only. there is no option for that

Reply   |   Comment by LINAS PECKUS  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#3

The version of ffmpeg libraries included in this are very old 1.1 from 2013!and oddly the setup.exe when extracted in innoextractor is called Amazing HD Video Converer 10.8 not 11.8 although it does report 11.8 in the help About panel. The file Amazing HD Video Converter.exe is dated 30/10/2014 so this entire product is in no way new or even currently being developed.

The nvidia GPU assist this uses is the depretiated CUDA which is not supported in modern Nvidia drivers or hardware. The open source engine it uses predates its support of HEVC/H265 or VP9 codecs.

Their EULA is only concerned about their copyright and fails to mention FFMPEG open source project or the GPL V3 license it was compiled to be be compliant with.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+63)

TK, thanks for your observations

Reply   |   Comment by txtim  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#2

The same program was offered here on 2018-03-24 as version 9.99. You can read the comments here:
https://www.giveawayoftheday.com/amazing-hd-video-converter-9-9-9/
Notice the difference in retail price.

Reply   |   Comment by Gary  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+11)

Gary, thanks! Definitely worth a read of those comments. Interesting that the first (and irrelevant) post on that giveaway was the same as the first (and still irrelevant) comment on this post about subtitles. Hmmm....

Reply   |   Comment by NottaRobot  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Gary, Astounding how few the number of comments remaining in that previous giveaway... I guess the comments on it were heavily sanitised while no one was looking!

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

NottaRobot, irrelevant for you not for others

Reply   |   Comment by txtim  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-10)
#1

not good we can not add subtitle to movie

Reply   |   Comment by taha  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-12)

taha, it’s a converter not an editor.

Reply   |   Comment by Sarah  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12)

Sarah, subtitles are a data stream in some video files like any other data stream... xmedia recode is another converter and it lets you add subtitle files to a video and have the subtitles included in the conversion as subtitle data stream that can be enabled or not enabled in the player. One output video formats that support embeded subtitle or closed caption streams. taha did not mean manually editing and rendering subtitles on a video in an editor, that would be very time consuming and end up with hard coded subtitles and not a subtitle data stream that can be shown or not at the time it it's being watched.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+16)

taha, TK precisely explained subtitles. Summarizing, basically there are two ways to "add" subtitles to your films : the so called "hard coded" - these are like you have recorded a TV foreign movie that is presenting the subtitles on your TV screen. When you see it latter, the subtitles are there on the film; they have become part of the film and there is no way to take them out. You cannot change their color, size, position on screen etc.
And there are the ones called "soft coded". These ones stay on another file with exactly the same name of the movie file - for example - your movie file is called "movie.mp4", the subtitles will be called "movie.srt". The .srt termination designates one type of subtitles, my favorite, which is a simple text file. But it depends on your reproducing equipment which might or not accept this type ( I think that most probably all equipments accept srt subtitles files). Other types are sub/idx, ass, ssa. So, with an external subtitle, and depending of your equipment, you can manipulate how they will be presented on screen - their position on top or bottom, on the very very bottom or a little bit higher, change their color, make them bigger or smaller, bold or not and probably some other configuration that I'm forgetting. My TV gives me all these possibilities.
So I NEVER hard code subtitles, because once they are on film nothing else can be done, even if you find out later that the translation of the original language is totally wrong, when your Brazilian friend comes in and you proudly show him the Brazilian movie you just found and he tells you that the translation is wrong and that it completelly changes the meaning of the picture.

Reply   |   Comment by Mario  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)
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