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June E-learn Call : What you need for Producing Great Videos. Judy Collins (AETC National Resource Center) D. Scott Drake (Florida/Caribbean AETC). Objectives. By the end of this session, participants will be able to :

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june e learn call what you need for producing great videos

June E-learn Call: What you need for Producing Great Videos

Judy Collins (AETC National Resource Center)

D. Scott Drake (Florida/Caribbean AETC)


By the end of this session, participants will be able to:

  • List the steps you would take to submit a video to the AETC National Resource Center to be posted on YouTube
  • Describe how to convert and produce videos in a variety of formats
aetc nrc youtube channel
AETC NRC YouTube Channel

Bringing you quality education in a high definition, desktop or mobile friendly format

seeking novice to expert material on
Seeking “novice-to-expert” material on:
  • Treatment guidelines and clinical updates
  • Testing & prevention
  • Engagement/retention in care, adherence
  • Information to improve provider-patient interactions
  • HIV training for students and new providers
  • Program management & technology training
  • Policy
aetc nrc youtube submission guidelines
AETC NRC YouTube Submission Guidelines
  • What to submit and how to submit it
  • Instructions on how to make Adobe Connect webinars YouTube ready
  • Tips for what to consider if producing your own in-house video
  • Video release consent form
d scott drake technology and systems manager florida caribbean aetc
D. Scott DrakeTechnology and Systems ManagerFlorida/Caribbean AETC
what is a video format
What is a Video Format?

2 properties of a video format.

Container: The container (Outside) describes the structure of the file: where the various pieces are stored, how they are interleaved, and which codecs are used by which pieces. It may specify an audio codec as well as video. It is used to package the video& its components (audio/metadata) and is identified usually by a file extension such as .AVI, .MP4 or .MOV.

Codec:A codec (Inside), short for "coder/decoder“, is a way of encoding audio or video into a stream of bytes. It is the method used to encode the video and is the chief determiner of quality.

Source: https://library.rice.edu/services/dmc/guides/video/VideoFormatsGuide.pdf

what format should i use
What Format Should I Use?

Digital Storage Space-­ To calculate the amount of storage space you will need for a project, digital video requires approximately 200 MB per minute of footage, or roughly 12 GB per hour. Of course this varies according to your recording device and the quality it is set to record at.

.Frames per Second– Thestandard for FPS is 29.97, increasing the FPS allows for more images per second thus a smoother image. Decreasing FPS will make the video a bit choppy and not early as smooth.

Video Bitrate- ­Bitrate is a measurement of the number of bits that are transmitted over a set length of time. Your overall bitrate is a combination of your video stream, audio stream & metadata in your file with the majority coming from your video stream. The higher the bit rate the better the quality the bigger it will be.

Resolution– This is the number of pixels present in the images of the video. This determines whether your video is standard definition or high definition. The higher the resolution the clearer the image the bigger the file

Source: https://library.rice.edu/services/dmc/guides/video/VideoFormatsGuide.pdf

popular video containers
Popular Video Containers
  • AVI (Audio Video Interleave): a Windows‘ standard multimedia container.
  • MPEG-­‐4 Part 14 (known as .mp4): is the standardized container for MPEG­4.
  • FLV (Flash Video): the format used to deliver MPEG video through Flash player.
  • MOV: Apple's QuickTime container format.
  • OGG, OGM &OGV: open-­standard containers.
  • MKV (Mastroska): another open-­‐specification container that you've seen if you've ever downloaded anime.
  • VOB (DVD Video Object): It's DVD's standard container.
  • ASF: a Microsoft format designed for WMV and WMA—files can end in .wmv or .asf.

Source: https://library.rice.edu/services/dmc/guides/video/VideoFormatsGuide.pdf

popular video codecs
Popular Video Codecs
  • MPEG (Moving Pictures Expert Group): three video formats, MPEG 1, 2, and 4.
  • MPEG-­‐1: Old, supported by everything (at least up to 352x240), reasonably efficient. A good format for the web.
  • MPEG-­‐2: A version of MPEG-­‐1, with better compression. 720x480. Used in HDTV, DVD, and SVCD.
  • MPEG-­‐4: A family of codecs, some of which are open, others Microsoft proprietary.
  • H.264: Most commonly used codecs for videos uploaded to the web. Part of the MPEG-­‐4 codec.
  • MPEG spinoffs: mp3 (for music) and Video CD.
  • WMV  (Windows  Media  Video):  A  collection  of  Microsoft  proprietary  video  codecs. Since  version  7,  it  has  used  a  special  version  of  

Source: https://library.rice.edu/services/dmc/guides/video/VideoFormatsGuide.pdf

exporting flv from adobe connect
Exporting FLV From Adobe Connect
  • The original recording is still on the Adobe Connect server. This is just a copy of the file.
  • The offline recording is saved as an FLV file, which can be viewed in FLV playback, and distributed via email, CD, or a server. (Note: Creating an offline recording takes approximately the same amount of time as the duration of the original meeting recording.)
  • You can minimize the offline recording window or view other windows on top of it without interfering with the contents of your recording.
  • Do not change the size of the window. Doing this will affect the recording.
  • Disable your screen saver
  • Disable any power settings that make your monitor turn off and/or your computer go to sleep
exporting flv from adobe connect1
Exporting FLV From Adobe Connect
  • From the Adobe Connect Central home page, click Meetings or Training, and then click the meeting or classroom that includes the recording.
  • Click Recordings.
  • Next to the specific recording you want to use, click on “Actions”.
  • Click “Make FLV”. Select If Help text appears, click Proceed with Offline Recording. Then specify a location for the finished FLV file. The meeting begins playing, creating the offline file.
  • As needed, click the Pause/Resume, Stop And Save, and Start New controls:
    • The Pause/Resume button temporarily stops the offline recording. This functionality can be useful if you must download a large file and do not want to strain system resources. When you click Resume, the recording continues from where it was paused. The finished recording is one continuous file regardless of how many times you paused and resumed recording.
    • The Stop and Save button ends the creation of a recording, which is useful if you want to record portions of a meeting as separate files. Click Start New to resume recording where you left off.
  • When the recording process finishes, close the offline recorder window. (If the window is minimized, it closes automatically.)
HandBrake is a tool for converting video from nearly any format to a selection of modern, widely supported codecs.
  • Convert video from nearly any format
  • Free and Open Source
  • Multi-Platform (Windows, Mac and Linux)


Supported Input Sources:
  • Handbrake can process most common multimedia files and any DVD or BluRay sources that do not contain any kind of copy protection.
  • Outputs:
  • File Containers: .MP4(.M4V) and .MKV
  • Video Encoders: H.264(x264), MPEG-4 and MPEG-2 (libav), and Theora(libtheora)
  • Audio Encoders: AAC, CoreAudio AAC/HE-AAC (OS X Only), MP3, Flac, AC3, or Vorbis
  • Audio Pass-thru: AC-3, DTS, DTS-HD, AAC and MP3 tracks


Version 8
  • Retail Price: $299.00 PC/ $99.00 for MAC
  • If you are with an educational institution, the price will be $89.50 for PC.
    • http://shop.techsmith.com/store/techsm/pd/productID.289741500
  • For special government pricing, you will need to contact them with the following link:
    • http://www.techsmith.com/application/salescontact/


Use the selector to cut, split, copy, and paste the parts of the video you want. Make sure the video is at the zero position otherwise you will have a space.
Zoom & Pan: Use this tool to stretch or shrink to the appropriate size that you would like the video to appear.
Audio: Set the appropriate volume level so you get a good clean sound. You can check “Enable volume leveling” and “Enable noise removal” to level all the different volumes in the video and remove suttle background noises.
Select transitions you would like to have at the beginning and the end of the video or between multiple videos. Simply drag them down to the time line to add them.
Click “Produce and Share” or “Share to YouTube” to produce your videos.

Follow the production wizard instruction in order to output your video to the desired location.


Any questions about the presentations:

next call
Next Call
  • Date: August 5, 2014
  • Time: 1pm ET/10am PT