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Horror Story: Windows Essentials 2012 would not install This article is actually based on my experience last week dealing with the horrors of just flaky software from Microsoft- Windows Essentials 2012. Windows 10: Speech Recognition Performance And Accuracy If you're moving from Windows 7 to Windows 10, you'll notice a slight improvement to the speech recognition interface in the new version. How to: Import MOV Files In To Windows Live Movie Maker [easy] I’m finally getting back around to a problem that I was having with Windows Live Movie Maker not being able to work with QuickTime movie files [MOV]. Review: IRulu X9 9 inch Android Tablet [x1943] This is a review for the iRulu eXPro X9 9 inch Android quad core tablet. The support forums have been swarming with problems with being able to import videos, missing features, lack of narration, lack of storyboard and huge problems with managing system resources. Upon opening Windows Movie Maker for the first time, the new version, the first thing that I like to do is go looking into the options under the menu.
If you don’t have this checked in the application settings, video preparation can take a long time.
On the home tab, the first tab from the left, there’s two small changes in the toolbar. Narration is something that a lot of the users in the support forums have been asking for for a long time. I was ecstatic to see that they fixed or added the ability to have background and text colors to this version. If you’ll notice, it looks as though Microsoft has focused on the various different types of export options that are available, and some predefined resolutions for tablets and mobile devices. As with the animations tab, there does seem to be much change visual effects that are offered with Windows movie maker.
For example, if you did narration on a video, it would be very helpful to see what sections there’s breaks in the audio, so you can edit those pieces out if you have to.
If you ever use Windows Movie Maker before, you know that once you click on the different types of media in the application, you know that options become available for those types of media. It’s important to mention that in the new version, adjusting the video speed doesn’t cause you to lose the audio track! The options for adjusting the narration, are exactly the same as the are for a regular audio track. I’m not going to guarantee this, but I did want to see how Movie Maker handled system resources with this latest version.
While I was doing this, I had the Windows task manager open to see how much memory Movie Maker  was consuming. The good news is, Windows Movie Maker didn’t seem to take more than 300 MB of memory during my testing. With the problems with placing audio and video clips in specific spots on the composition, I continue to be surprised that they have not added the story board option back. They should really put more in the application to help the users with the video than telling them it’s their part to figure it out.
No corrections have been made in the problem with adjusting the audio insertions that are made into the timeline.
Lastly, although I had problems with playing MOV and MP4 files; its probably a codec issue and I can probably fix that with a current codec pack load.
No doubt, Microsoft has put more working in to Windows Movie Maker 2012 than they did for Windows Live Writer, but I believe there’ll be lots of happy people with this version.
Many times I have inserted music, and then later found it to have moved to the wrong place by en edit made earlier in the video. I think everyone has experienced their fair share of difficulties with Windows Movie Maker 2012.
My personal experience with Microsoft support was that Windows Movie Maker was intended to encourage me to purchase a separate video editing package if I was going to be doing video editing on a regular basis; and that’s what I did.
I continue to try to assist other Windows Movie Maker 2012 users, through the support forums, and if you spent any time in the support forums, you’ll see a recurring trend of stupid problems with Windows Movie Maker. One of the most ironic things about Windows Movie Maker 2012 [and its predecessor] is that it’s supposed to have support for specific audio and video file format the that the application is supposed to build support natively. Windows Movie Maker supports the video formats as long as the video codecs are install, but Windows Movie Maker doesn’t come with those required video codecs; they leave that up to the users to collect on their own— knowing that Windows Movie Maker will not function properly without them. I continue to be impressed by this reoccurring problem with Windows Movie Maker not meeting minimum specifications.
User after user come to the support forums and report problems with Windows Movie Maker not meeting the minimum specifications to run the application, and most of the time the users were already running the application just fine; it’s just out of the blue that the application decides that there’s a problem. This particular error has been blamed on equipment just about every time by the technicians in the support forums, but resolutions for this have been presented in all shapes and forms; including creating a new user profile [saying that the current user profile was damaged].
Another frustrating point for Windows Movie Maker 2012 users is the issue of video preview.
When the application becomes unresponsive, this is mainly because Windows Movie Maker 2012 has either crashed on trying to understand the video file that you’re trying to work with, or it’s in the process, in the background trying to render preview video. The best way to avoid overworking Windows Movie Maker is to work with native video formats that are familiar to Microsoft, such as WMV.

As a suggestion for video converters,I have used all three of these video converters and think are are very good; and easy to use.
One of the stupidest moves that Microsoft has made with Windows Movie Maker 2012, even further back to 2011, was that they were moved the traditional storyboard that just about everyone uses for video editing.
What Windows Movie Maker has now is technically storyboard, but it’s very limited and based on information.
Fortunately, for users who really enjoyed the previous layout and functionality of Windows Movie Maker, before it was ‘live’ anything, you can still download Windows Movie Maker 2.6. Another major complaints about Windows Movie Maker 2012 and its predecessor was that the application doesn’t have an auto recovery. It’s almost unthinkable that an application like this, with the potential to have hours and hours of adjustments, changes, customizations and video clips, that it would not have some sort of auto save function. The only workaround it’s been presented so far is that users should save their work progressively, as they’re working on it. I think everyone was editing video for hours trying to get everything right, but then you see this one little spot that needs to be adjusted; you make the adjustment and then everything else on the storyboard is messed up— every single audio clip is messed up. Users should have the ability to edit video without having the audio track affected, but because of the way Windows Movie Maker handles its storyboard, it is an audio track associated with a video clip, if you mess with the video clip, all the other audio clips on storyboard will be offset and placed in the wrong positions; over the entire storyboard.
This issue has been repeatedly reported to the Microsoft support forum and  Microsoft continues to ignore the issue completely. In a previous version of Windows Movie Maker [LIVE], the application did not have the ability to do narration; Microsoft brought back the ability to do narration with version 2012. But when Microsoft reintroduced the feature of being able to do narration, they did so as a second track of audio. You can’t add two tracks of audio, but you can add music and narration; essentially, to tracks of audio— stupid. The application is going to make you load the same video each time, delete everything else, and then choose the option to export; it’s beyond time-consuming. I would absolutely love to have someone explain to me the logic process of Microsoft where an application called Windows Movie Maker does not have the ability to export to a DVD. This question is even more baffling to the customers who migrated to Windows 8, because Windows 8 doesn’t even have the ability to create a video DVD. Microsoft wants users to go find their own DVD authoring software, and deal with them for tech support issues. A lot of users that had used Windows Movie Maker in the past, had not realized that’s how the application works; best they also didn’t understand that when they were having problems with DVD playback, it was the cause that the Windows DVD maker was having problems with converting the WMV file. Download WinX DVD – DVD Authoring software… This is an alternative DVD authoring software package for converting your videos directly to VOB, to be placed on a DVD disc. In Windows Movie Maker 2012, you have the ability to do a snapshot of the preview window that you’re looking, and based on the size of the snapshot window, this determines the resolution of the output image file. So, in order to get the highest resolution snapshot picture of the movie are currently working, you have to slide the preview window separator all the way to the right, maximize the application window and then choose the option to do a snapshot. This could’ve been handled so much more intelligently; it would’ve been easy enough to give users the options for low, medium or high resolution, or give them the option to choose a maximum resolution of their own. I just finished going over Windows Live Writer to see what was new with it, but basically nothing with Windows Live Writer was updated; not even the slightest update. One is the addition of the narration option [finally] and then when you look over to the right in the sharing options the icon for SkyDrive has been added and the export option for Vimeo, Daily Motion and Blip.TV. It was in previous versions, but for some reason Microsoft decided that removing the narration function from Windows live movie maker was the right thing to do; they found out otherwise. Microsoft seems to be in the business now trying to help users find the appropriate background music for their videos.
This should help clarify some points for the users who are asking, in the support forum, about what resolutions and what options they should have for exporting their videos to their respective devices. One thing did stand out, in regards to the visual effects, I noticed that at the bottom of the visual effects listing, there’s an option now to apply multiple effects. Those include emphasized narration, emphasize music and no emphasis, as options for working with audio tracks.
These functions are obviously focusing on the requests that people were having in regards to narration, choosing between the video or the additional audio that may have been added to the overall story board of the project. The purpose of this button is to show a graphical representation of the audio that’s being played during the video. The only thing Microsoft is done in this version is given the user back the ability to have an additional audio track. This is much better in comparison to my earlier reports to the support forum where Windows Movie Maker was using at least 1.3 gig. Windows Movie Maker pulled the files into the composition and display them as a greyed out video clip. For example, if your composing a video, and you place sections of audio into the timeline at specific points, and then you remove a piece of video from the storyboard, all of the audio portions that were inserted into the storyboard move. Withholding this function from the Windows movie maker 2012 users is nothing more than a ploy, to force users to upgrade to Windows 8; but the joke is on Microsoft.

And I believe some people can live without the storyboard, but Microsoft really needs to work on the problem with audio clips moving all around. Dragon NaturallySpeaking 13 was recently released and Nuance is very proud to say that with each new release of speech recognition software it gets better with its accuracy and the performance increases.
It’s fair to say that the application is basic in nature and that Microsoft didn’t intend that Windows Movie Maker would be a high-end video editing package.
But I still use Windows Movie Maker from time to time for very simple video editing projects. Unfortunately, the application doesn’t support does audio and video file formats unless the proper codecs are installed. Users continue to report issues with video preview not working and that the application becomes unstable or nonresponsive. Video file, an application that’s free, like VLC player, has much better success dealing with multiple video formats.
Unfortunately, the WMV file format is not very efficient, it takes up more hard drive space, and it’s not.
They all have the video conversion options you’d be searching for and handle plenty of common formats— and they’re all free. Mentioned before, as Microsoft explained it to me, Windows Movie Maker is an application that is there to encourage me to purchase better software with greater ability.
Repeated basis, but Microsoft has failed, sadly, to address this issue with the application.
This also addresses the problem with the application where users were not able to save their projects at all. So the application technically has two tracks of audio, but the secondary track is reserved for narration. The good news in this process is that you can select any audio file that you want and put this into the application; is definitely better than what was in 2011. Its one of the basic functions of video editing; you can do everything in the application— you have to be able to cut out sections of video or audio and save those off to be used in other places.
If you want to build export video clips that you created inside the application, this is what you’ll have to do. Even with Windows Movie Maker 2011, the application did not have the ability to burn your movie to DVD. It offers functions for Standard quality and HD quality, it has functions to control the DVD menu and chapter controls… and it’s without charge of any kind. And to be perfectly honest, Microsoft should be focusing on more ways to export content from Windows Movie Maker to as many distributors as possible; having this additional output is a definite plus. And as with this latest version, and previous versions, when you click on the audio or the narration track, you get options for editing those tracks.
I’m surprised it took Microsoft this long to add the function back into the application. When I tried to play those video clips, movie maker did nothing but show a blank screen and garbage for audio. The problem with Windows Movie Maker is that the composition process is not placed on a formal storyboard, if a section of video is removed from the composition, the audio should stay in place; it should be anchored to the position in the composition and not move. At least by saving your project incrementally, you don’t lose all of your work; only from the point where you last saved. The application is complicated by the fact that it’s labeled as narration; when in fact it’s just a secondary audio track— it’s stupid how it’s presented.
If you’re thinking that you could probably open to versions of Windows Movie Maker, you can’t; there’s only one instance allowed at a time. The application exported a WMV file to Windows DVD maker, for the file is converted into a VOB format, and then written to a DVD. Microsoft completely abandoned Windows Live Writer couple of years ago and there hasn't been any active development on the application for a while. But if you were using Windows Movie Maker the day before just fine, just like the last six months, and then all of a sudden the application doesn’t want to work and reports this error— you obviously know it’s wrong.
New video, if Windows Movie Maker 2012 decides to crash, you are going to lose every bit of your work; there is no recourse or recovery.
Having the ability to have two sessions open at once might be convenient, but it’s not allowed. In the days of Windows Live Writer, there was never an official user manual for the application from Microsoft, just a bunch of websites with some how to's.

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Comments to «Movie maker 2012 random transitions»

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