If you have any other video files on your computer or a computer that is connected to the same network, such as network share, DVD, USB flash memory, etc., you can specify the file name via the video_background command, or create a new directory for the video file. For example, in the Windows Explorer, go into the Videos folder. Then you can run the video_background command by going to a folder.
Can I add subtitles for media files?
Yes, you can add subtitles in the same way as it has been done in the past. For example, you may want to allow subtitles for audio files, and you can do that by specifying a single subtitle file (in my example, a .svg) as “default_subs” in the Video sub menu in Windows Explorer.
This has to be one of the most awesome looking (and also probably coolest) USB devices I’ve ever seen. A prototype created by the MIT team at the Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory, it has some serious eye-catching design chops, and I could not be more excited to see it in use. This device is able to send and receive audio messages over a USB connection without any cables (or any cables at all). Buttons that can be pressed in various different locations in the device can be used to send and receive audio messages for instance.
With enough time, I think you could actually do some real cool stuff and send and receive messages by merely pressing the buttons of this device, which doesn’t even have a battery!
The USB interface consists of two sets of ports from which an audio signal is received and interpreted as Morse code to send and receive a sound-message.
It’s made for Windows 7 with a simple command line interface, as well as a graphical user interface to display and manipulate the audio. The current limitations of the interface are related to the ability to operate only in the Windows Operating System, as the interface is currently not tested for use with other operating systems. It uses the “Microsoft” operating system and doesn’t run on any other operating system.
There is a USB MIDI interface for controlling certain parts of this device.
There are already some real-life applications that are using this concept, such as a webcam to read data from USB audio devices. I’ve also seen a number of real-world projects using this concept, such as making voice input using an Xbox 360 controller.
This device was originally designed by MIT staff
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