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Video Rotator 4.3 Giveaway

Giveaway of the day — Video Rotator 4.3

Rotate videos to the proper position simply!
$29.95 EXPIRED
User rating: 28 (72%) 11 (28%) 36 comments

Video Rotator 4.3 was available as a giveaway on October 23, 2019!

Today Giveaway of the Day
free today
Removes imperfections from digital photos.

Video Rotator is a Windows application for rotating video clips 90 degree clockwise, anticlockwise, horizontal mirror or upside-down. The program supports more than 15 popular video input formats includes AVI, MPG, FLV, MP4, WMV, MOV and 3GP etc. Video Rotator allows users to save the rotated videos to 5 popular video formats: MP4, AVI, MPG, FLV and MOV. The program supports batch mode so that users are able to rotate & flip videos in bulk.

  • 90/180/270 Degree Rotation
  • Horizontal & Vertical Mirror
  • iPhone Video Supported
  • 15+ Formats Supported
  • Rotate Videos in Bulk
  • System Requirements:

    Windows XP/ 2000/ 2003/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 10





    File Size:

    13.9 MB



    GIVEAWAY download basket

    Developed by MPCSTAR
    Edit multiple video files to create custom presentations.
    View the feedback from multiple IP cameras.
    Store, manage and open media content from the cloud.

    Comments on Video Rotator 4.3

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    If this is the same version of FFMPEG as the last time 4.3 of this was given away it is NOT compatible with windows 2000,2003,XP or Vista or Server 2008 as the pirated FFMPEG converter it includes is built for windows 7 or above.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)

    TK, I don't think it would be pirated if they just ran FFMPEG stand-alone and the program just called it with some parameters it set up. If they built the functionality (from the FFMPEG source code) into their program then they would have issues...
    Also they would have to include some suitable text in their license agreement.
    I can write a batch file to call FFMPEG with a set of parameters without violating the GPL.

    Reply   |   Comment by JohnL  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

    JohnL, All I can suggest is you read the GPLv3 license text and you will see GPLv3 restricts the inclusion of the GPLv3 build of FFMPEG or any open source program from being included in ANY closed source product, period. It also must be attributed and not used secretly by renaming FFMPPEG.EXE to conv.exe or any other file name without attribution and a copy of the GPLv3 license MUST be distributed with the binaries too as well as instructions on where to get the source code from which the incuded FFMPEG binaries were built from as well as the source code to the open source product it is being distributed with. The non-pirated option is to recompile it using the LGPLv3 compiler directives to exclude the GPLv3 code and then the resultant binaries may be distributed under the LGPLv3 license which does permit distribution in commercial closed source programs but must still be atributed and a copy of the LGPLv3 license must be included as well as any customisation of the LGPLv3 binaries that was done. GPL does NOT restrict your usage of the program but *restricts* the restriction of the availabilty of the builds source and the source of the program which it has been incorporated in. It is intended to ensure YOU the end user can redesign it and faix it and improve the software if you so wish and ensure it is not a malware by having access to the source code and that it does not not contain back doors like many large closed source software house products have in teh form of intentional programming faults that can be disclosed to nation state inteligence services like the NSA so they can use them to gain unathorised access to users of the software in event they feel the need to spy upon anyone running that closed source software... e.g the many regularly announced Microsoft windows handles an object in memory improperly which can result in remote code execution.... this update correct the incorrect behaviour. If windows were open source or included GPLv3 software in its distribution it too would have to be GPLv3 licensed or an equivilent GPLv3 compatible license which would make it easy for any cyber criminal to spot all the deliberate errors and exploit them or for white hat hackers to spot them and replace them with the corrected methods that do not produce the remote code execution vulnerability.

    So in summary GPLv3 does not restrict the end user but endows the end user with more rights.. but does restrict the developer redistributing the GPLv3 binaries to a certain code of behaviour and license type for the entire product it is re-distributed within. A purely end user cannot violate GPLv3 only the developer that redistributes the code or a redistributor of the code without GPLv3 license text and source code if it's known can violate the GPLv3 license.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    TK, I thought GPL3's restriction depended on how you interfaced with the program? Also are they including a GPL build, LGPL builds are easily available? (I didn't download this as I'm happy using FFMPEG command line.) I'm really not sure GPL3 stops commercial programs piping (or whatever) to separate GPL3 programs, can you point me to the paragraph?

    I also find people really aren't spending much time checking open-source code for errors (alas), except black-hats. Vulnerabilities tend to be found by messing with software first and then tracked in the code.

    Reply   |   Comment by JohnL  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    P.S. they'd need to talk about including a GPL program though...

    Reply   |   Comment by JohnL  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    JohnL, you can tell when they include to FFMPEG.EXE as if it is a legit build rather than a hacked build by a non-compliant developer it will show with -version switch a whole list of enable defined compile time configuration e.g.

    C:\Program Files\VOVSOFT\Vov Screen Recorder>ffmpeg -version
    ffmpeg version 4.1.git Copyright (c) 2000-2018 the FFmpeg developers
    built with msvc
    configuration: --enable-gpl --enable-version3 --enable-bzlib --enable-iconv --en
    able-lzma --enable-sdl2 --enable-zlib --enable-avisynth --enable-libmp3lame --en
    able-libvorbis --enable-libspeex --enable-libopus --enable-libilbc --enable-libt
    heora --enable-libx264 --enable-libx265 --enable-libxvid --enable-libvpx --enabl
    e-libgme --enable-libmodplug --enable-libsoxr --enable-libfreetype --enable-font
    config --enable-libfribidi --enable-libass --enable-libxml2 --enable-gnutls --di
    sable-schannel --enable-gcrypt --enable-libssh --enable-libcdio --enable-libblur
    ay --enable-opengl --enable-libmfx --enable-ffnvcodec --enable-cuda --enable-amf
    libavutil 56. 24.101 / 56. 24.101
    libavcodec 58. 41.102 / 58. 41.102
    libavformat 58. 23.102 / 58. 23.102
    libavdevice 58. 6.101 / 58. 6.101
    libavfilter 7. 46.101 / 7. 46.101
    libswscale 5. 4.100 / 5. 4.100
    libswresample 3. 4.100 / 3. 4.100
    libpostproc 55. 4.100 / 55. 4.100

    "configuration: --enable-gpl --enable-version3"

    That bit defines the build I found for 4.1 that runs under vista it's GPL and version 3 if that build was lgpl it would have "--enable-lgpl" with the version3 setting too.

    It's the distributing of the GPLv3 program binaries WITH the closed source program paid for or freeware that is prohibited under GPLv3 and that is what the LGPLv3 license build is for. shareware myFFMPEG GUI get around that by not distributing the FFMPEG.EXE file but just directs the downloader to go get a copy from somewhere that runs on your machine and tell the program where it is.

    You can usually find those configuration strings embeded in the binaries as text strings too
    Not wanting to bother running the FFMPEG.EXE from vov screen recorder on win10 laptop just to get the license details I looked using a strings utility and it was GPLv3 that distributed in pirated form.

    I did not bother installing this again since I downloaded and tried it last time this version was given away and it was the same GPLv3 license build they used then and now.

    There is nothing in GPLv3 license that prevents you from charging for your software while including other peoples GPLv3 code in your project but if you include their GPLv3 code in your installer or distribution, as a portable zip for instance, then your project must also be licensed under GPLv3 or other compatible open source license. The principle described in the GPLv3 license is if you choose to develop a product to include others GPLv3 code then you are benefitting from being garanteed certain rights to have free access to the entire source and have the right to modify that source to fit your needs but in turn you must pass on those rights to everyone else regarding your entire product and any changes you make to the others GPLv3 code you included in the new cumulative product. So because of that explicit demand in GPLv3 if you wanna use that licensed code then that is how you have to license your entire project. No ifs or buts.

    If you want to close source your projects code then you cannot distribute GPLv3 code binaries with it. Well you can but you'd be in breach of GPLv3 terms like all these closed source Chinese FFMPEG GUI front ends that build their entire products around FFMPEG functionality but omit giving credit to FFMPEG and never providing source code to either their custom build of FFMPEG or the source of their GUI and installers and not providing a copy of the GPLv3 license... hence me saying they are pirating the GPLv3 software in the most basic meaning of the phrase making unathorised reproduction and unathorised distribution of the GPLv3 software and demanding people respect their end user licenses! LGPLv3 build configuration is what these closed source FFMPEG GUI front ends should be using but I have yet to find any that do simply because the LGPLv3 build has features missing because they are written entirely in GPLv3 licensed code.

    I think it is fair to say that most vulnerabilities found in open source products are usually one-of vulnerablites and actual mistakes due to inexperience or inability for humans in general to be self taught programming without the school of hard knocks, while with Microsoft it's systemic because each month the nature of the vulnerabilities is almost word for word identical just in a different component of windows suggesting they are moving around crafted flaws for NSA use... And USA claim that certain Chinese tech firms are a security risk.... USA biggest tech firms are the worlds biggest security risk. Operating systems like Windows and Adndroid are just not created to be secure. Out of the box they are not hardened to attacks. They are designed to have data harvested from them by running programs. Also some protocols were designed to be made insecure and easily cracked, but it's only when malicious entities discover the designed in flaws and use them or white hat hackers find the flaws and give the manufactures a "fix this by date after which the flaw details will be published openly" that anything gets done to redesign the protocols to prevent encryption depth from down sizing the key size until it's practically not encrypted at all.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    JohnL, was just tidying up my download archives and stumbled across this ones previous giveaway installer and readme.txt file so extracted the conv.exe they renamed FFMPEG.EXE into to loosely conceal its presence from the casual observer and its compile time configuration and version details are:

    ffmpeg version 4.1 Copyright (c) 2000-2018 the FFmpeg developers
    built with gcc 8.2.1 (GCC) 20181017
    configuration: --enable-gpl --enable-version3 --enable-sdl2 --enable-fontconfig --enable-gnutls --enable-iconv --enable-libass --enable-libbluray --enable-libfreetype --enable-libmp3lame --enable-libopencore-amrnb --enable-libopencore-amrwb --enable-libopenjpeg --enable-libopus --enable-libshine --enable-libsnappy --enable-libsoxr --enable-libtheora --enable-libtwolame --enable-libvpx --enable-libwavpack --enable-libwebp --enable-libx264 --enable-libx265 --enable-libxml2 --enable-libzimg --enable-lzma --enable-zlib --enable-gmp --enable-libvidstab --enable-libvorbis --enable-libvo-amrwbenc --enable-libmysofa --enable-libspeex --enable-libxvid --enable-libaom --enable-libmfx --enable-amf --enable-ffnvcodec --enable-cuvid --enable-d3d11va --enable-nvenc --enable-nvdec --enable-dxva2 --enable-avisynth
    libavutil 56. 22.100 / 56. 22.100
    libavcodec 58. 35.100 / 58. 35.100
    libavformat 58. 20.100 / 58. 20.100
    libavdevice 58. 5.100 / 58. 5.100
    libavfilter 7. 40.101 / 7. 40.101
    libswscale 5. 3.100 / 5. 3.100
    libswresample 3. 3.100 / 3. 3.100
    libpostproc 55. 3.100 / 55. 3.100
    Hyper fast Audio and Video encoder
    usage: ffmpeg [options] [[infile options] -i infile]... {[outfile options] outfile}...

    Use -h to get full help or, even better, run 'man ffmpeg'"

    So yup it's GPLv3 without a doubt.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    TK, There's still a difference between using GPL code (a big no-no) and including a GPL compiled program, and I'm not sure the GPL prohibits the latter provided you include suitable information in a txt file somewhere?

    Reply   |   Comment by JohnL  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    JohnL, Ah I see where your misunderstanding is! Nope not one ounce of difference between the source code and the compiled and built executable the license file covers distribution of the program in the binary form and garantees access to the source. Because it garantees so many freedoms to the END USER of the program as well as the developer wishing to change or re-use it in their open source project it cannot be legally used by commercial products without them also licensing their own code with the same GPLv3 or compatible license so legitimate commercial developers will not build their commercial code as open source since it means anyone can build their program and remove any licensing code and make it free for themselves... and if they redistribute their binaries they will have to make their legally hacked code under GPLv3 too. So the commercial developer will either use the LGPLv3 build IF it has the necesary functionality or have to build their own conversion engine closed source which is much more expensive than building a fancy GUI for pirated GPLv3 FFMPEG binaries. This sort of flagrant abuse of software licensing or other Intelectual Property rights is one of the grounds that USA is using for thei trade war with China... they are so often manufacturing flagrant rippoffs of western designs which is so easy because so many of these western designs manufacturing is outsourced to China so they have most if not all of the designs to sell on and the design then coppied illegally and made to a cheaper component spec maybe less performance, less safe, spoofed safety labels etc. What they are doing with FFMPEG is only slightly different in that there is no cost benefit to remanufacturing the binaries to a lower quality but the breach is in not having the program which the FFMPEG binaries either the staticly linked binaries or the dynamically linked binaries are included in and distributed in the programs installer and presented as if they were the pirate developers own work and not respecting the license under which the binaries were originally distributed and should have been redistributed under. It's all explained in the text of the GPLv3 license which traditionally is distributed as a text file called "COPYING" in the GPLv* or LGPL* binaries AND source code distribution too.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    Wouldn't extract and when I finally finagled it to, it was neutralized by my antivirus.

    Not worth the effort.

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

    Keith, Did it say why?

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

    Anybody know if it's possible to do more than one operation per encoding? When something's upside down you don't want to just flip it vertically so that everything's backwards (you end up with a mirror image).

    Given the buttons available, it looks like you'd need to either flip vertically AND flip horizontally, or you'd have to rotate it 180° (2x the "clockwise" button for example). I'm hoping you don't have to render the video twice and degrade the image even more than a single operation. Has anybody tried this?

    Reply   |   Comment by Dan  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Whoops, never mind. I didn't know this was a disguised front end to FFMPEG. I'll just download that since it's free. :)

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

    Dan, probably no need to download the command line FFMPEG.EXE as you likely have it from the the many different chinese video converter giveaways... just search FFMPEG.EXE any program you can download with it in will work since it is NEVER restricted by the GUI front end license the vendor tries to illegally land you with (It's always an illegal license they try and scam us with as they NEVER abide by the GPLv3 license that FFMPEG.EXE is invaribly built under.)

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

    Probably ok but HandBrake can do this along with its other vid tools.

    Reply   |   Comment by beergas  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7)

    Video rotation is a bit annoying, as for example iPhone videos have an orientation flag, but many media players ignore it. For example on Windows, VLC and MPC-HC ignore the flag but Windows Media Player doesn't. So what you get depends on how you view it.
    It also means using the 1 sec approach of changing the flag won't work on many players.
    Unfortunately popular video Codecs like H.264 can't be losslessly rotated so you have to re-encode.

    As an aside if anyone wants to play with the rotation flag (rather than re-encoding) and is okay with the Windows Command Prompt here's how:

    Download FFMPEG from here:
    E.g. for 64-bit Win10 choosing 4.2.1 (or higher) 64-bit and static (chosen options are darker) then "Download Build".

    From the Zip file you just need ffmpeg.exe from the bin directory. If you put it in the same directory as the file you may need to type ".\ffmpeg" not "ffmpeg" to run it, as not all Windows installations have the current directory in the search path for programs.

    To Rotate losslessly, which requires a player that supports the rotation flag (see above for examples, probably worth checking the flag isn't correct already by playing in WMP):

    ffmpeg -i input.mov -metadata:s:v:0 rotate="90" -codec copy output.mov

    Or rotate="270" to go the other way (-90 used to be unreliable). Note this is absolute, so if it was 90 already setting 90 will not change it, "ffmpeg input.mov" will show it in the output.
    Change input.mov/output.mov to suit, add ""s if they contain spaces.

    You can also rotate with re-encode in FFMPEG, but it's more complicated than just getting a GUI program to do it.

    Reply   |   Comment by JohnL  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9)

    For completeness, if anyone has the time to spare, this is how to rotate, re-encode and scale in FFMPEG...

    ffmpeg -i Input.mov -vcodec libx264 -acodec copy -s 640x360 -vf "transpose=2" output.mov

    For the transpose parameter you can pass:

    0 = 90CounterCLockwise and Vertical Flip (default)
    1 = 90Clockwise
    2 = 90CounterClockwise
    3 = 90Clockwise and Vertical Flip

    Use -vf "transpose=2,transpose=2" for 180 degrees.

    If you don't want to scale leave " -s 640x360" out.

    Replace one of the scaling parameters with -1 to have it use the correct value for the original aspect ratio (but may break if it results in a number the output codec doesn't like).

    Reply   |   Comment by JohnL  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

    JohnL, And while you are playing around with the legally distributed FFMPEG binaries look for a file named GPLv3.TXT or something similar I believe in the downloaded installation and have a read and see how these developers are extracting the urine out of the explicit text of the GPLv3 license, as well as it's overall intent. YOU are abiding by the GPLv3 license beacuse all the source is there too as well as the copy of the license text, todays vendor is not.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    Downloaded the Zip, read the Readme.txt file, which says to go to "Register Now" in the lower left. There is no such thing in the program in the lower left or anywhere else I can find. I'd like to comply but I don't see how to.

    So I don't know if the program is functional or not.

    Reply   |   Comment by Jeff S  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Jeff S,
    When you run VideoRotator, there should be a link in the bottom left corner that says something like "Register ViideoRotator" (it's not the exact wording given in the ReadMe, but close enough). When you click that link, two things happen... a page opens to their site asking you to buy the program for $29.95, which you can ignore and just close... and a box opens on the program asking you to enter your registration key (from the Giveaway of the Day ReadMe). Once you enter the key it closes the VideoRotator program and asks you to restart the program.
    There's no indication the program is actually registered in the "About" menu, but that link in the lower left corner changes from "Register" to just linking to their page.
    Confusing, yes... but it does appear to work.

    Reply   |   Comment by BobR  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+14)

    BobR, Thanks your explanation worked well for me. Cheers

    Reply   |   Comment by ari  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

    If you already have VideoProc installed, it is capable of rotating your videos.
    And you may not need this one. You can install if you wish though it may ad to the clog in your PC with multiple software that do the same thing.

    Reply   |   Comment by ricohflex  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+11)

    Does it work lossless or with new encoding?

    Reply   |   Comment by Julia  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+11)

    Julia, It appears that the program re-encodes the videos. There's no option to simply copy the content. As suggested in another reply here, you could try raising the bitrate on the operation to achieve a better output if the default setting isn't acceptable.

    Reply   |   Comment by BobR  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)


    "Does it work lossless or with new encoding?"

    You can try to change a video file's meta data, and depending on the player, that can work, but otherwise the video itself has to be re-encoded -- there's no software that can do that losslessly.

    "... you could try raising the bitrate on the operation to achieve a better output..."

    Use the free MediaInfo to get the bit rate for the original file, then match that. You're going to lose some quality re-encoding -- no help for that -- but you won't lose any because of increasing the amount of video compression. Anyway, takes out the guesswork, as increasing the bit rate beyond the original only increases file size, not quality.


    Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

    Julia, you can losslessly rotate MJPEG (Motion JPEG) but for Codecs after that (so pretty much everything current) you're out of luck. Some video containers (like .MOV) contain a (not entirely standard) parameter for video rotation. Changing this is an instant fix, but not that many video players bother with it, plus it might be correct already and your player is ignoring it...

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

    very useful program for turning video's recorded on a mobile phone which can turn out sideways or even upside down

    Reply   |   Comment by Steve  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)


    "very useful program for turning video's recorded on a mobile phone which can turn out sideways or even upside down"

    Or you can just rotate it in the player settings, e.g. using VLC.

    Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7)

    Or you could just stand on your head whie watching your videos.

    Reply   |   Comment by benasp  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Simple and efficient!

    Reply   |   Comment by Cristi  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Nice program, but not support losless rotate for MP4 :(

    Reply   |   Comment by Mykee  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+10)

    Mykee, You can set the bitrate higher a bit to get a better output. :)

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

    Same version was offered earlier this year on June 26: https://www.giveawayoftheday.com/video-rotator-4-3/
    If you missed it earlier this year, it's a handy little tool. :)

    Reply   |   Comment by KK  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)


    The version they offered on 2019-06-26 cannot be the exact same as the one offered today because the Setup.exe files have different md5 hash values:
    2019-06-26: 01FDFC1C F153D692 782A991F BAFBC1B5
    2019-10-23: 29B3238C 3BCFE16B A935FE74 ABA7816F
    The file download size reported in the sidebar changed from 13.8 to 13.9 MB.

    Reply   |   Comment by Gary  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)


    The version MAY be the exact same then as now; however, I'm pretty sure one reason would be that the SETUP.EXE as supplied by GOTD is likely different due to GOTD's own coding which will vary as follows:

    After the installation is complete a window nearly always appears which, upon closing, launches your web browser to a post-install page about spreading the news and sharing that title with others.

    Since the address of that web page will be different each day, even for repeat offers, then the hash value of SETUP.EXE will also change.

    Reply   |   Comment by HMarx  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)


    Another reason I forgot to mention:

    That post-install setup pop-up window often includes an activation code or other registration info which will be different from the earlier (otherwise exact duplicate) offer date, thus changing the hash value of SETUP.EXE .

    Reply   |   Comment by HMarx  –  8 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
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