Windows DVD Maker .DV, Cute DV DVD Maker converter for Add Import DV video to Windows DVD Maker supported format for make/create DVD movies that can be played using DVD Player for Win 10 64bit, Win 8.1, Win 7.
Add DV movie to Windows DVD Maker, DV movie format, Digital Video (DV) is a digital video format launched in 1996, and, in its smaller tape form factor MiniDV, has since become a standard for home and semi-professional video production; dv file format is sometimes used for professional purposes as well, such as filmmaking and electronic news gathering (ENG).
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How to Convert DV to Windows DVD Maker for import DV to DVD Maker:
Free Download the Converter from Software-DOWNLOAD.NAME , install it and launch it, then:
- Click Add Files to import DV Videos to the converter
- Click Output Format pull down list to set the output video format
Here, we Select the Applications, DVD Maker
Or select Common Video, WMV Video
Click Output Settings button to set the output DVD Maker Video Quality, Video Size, Audio Quality etc
- Check Show more settings box
- Aspect Ratio
If you know what kind of screen you or your audience will use to watch the final DVD, you should use that information to decide which aspect ratio to select. For example, if you know that you will be watching the DVD on a 16:9 (widescreen) monitor or TV, select the 16:9 setting. However, if you plan to watch the DVD primarily on a 4:3 (standard) TV or monitor, you should select 4:3.
Click Start Button to start
- Click Open Output to check the output video
Windows DVD Maker and DV files:
The MOST reliable video format for Windows DVD Maker is WMV. There are other formats supported by Windows, but stick with wmv.
- Windows DVD Maker Supported Video Formats:
.asf, .avi, .dvr-ms, .m1v, .mp2, .mp2v, .mpe, .mpeg, .mpg, .mpv2, .wm, and .wmv;
- Window DVD Maker Supported Audio Formats:
.aif, .aifc, .aiff, .asf, .au, .mp2, .mp3, .mpa, .snd, .wav, and .wma;
- Windows DVD Maker Supported Picture Formats:
.bmp, .dib, .emf, .gif, .jfif, .jpe, .jpeg, .jpg, .png, .tif, .tiff, and .wmf.
How to import DV to Windows DVD Maker:
What file formats can I choose to import to DVD Maker?
You can choose to import video as a Windows Media Video (WMV) file or as an Audio Video Interleaved (DV) video file.
You can also choose to let Import Video create a WMV file for each clip on your videotape. For example, if there are eight clips on the videotape, Import Video can create eight separate WMV files.
What should I consider when choosing the format for imported video to WDM?
The movie editing software you plan to use to edit the imported video.
Choose to import video in a video format that is supported by the video editing tool you plan to use. For example, if the your video editing software supports editing DV video files or MPEG-2 files, choose Audio Video Interleaved (single file).
If you plan to use a video editing software that supports editing WMV files and you plan to use individual clips in your edited video, choose Windows Media Video (one file per scene).
Plans to record your final movie back to videotape.
If you plan to eventually record your final edited movie back to tape, choose Audio Video Interleaved (single file).
Available hard disk space.
If you have large amounts of video and audio to import to your computer, consider the hard disk space you have available. For example, if you choose to import the video as an DV file, one hour of video will consume about 13 gigabytes (GB) of hard disk space, while the same length of video imported and saved as a WMV file will consume approximately 1 GB of hard disk space.
The aspect ratio of the original movie on the videotape.
Depending on your DV camera and the camera settings at the time you recorded the original movie to tape, your movie might be recorded at an aspect ratio of 16:9 (widescreen) or 4:3 (standard). Choose a movie format and aspect ratio setting in Import Video that is the same as the recorded video on tape.
Computer system resources.
If you have a computer with limited system resources, such as a slower processor, lesser RAM, or a hard disk that does not have a lot of available free disk space, consider importing video as an WMV file, rather than a DV file. This can help prevent problems when importing video, such as dropping frames of video.
If you plan to allow dropped frames during the import process, choose Audio Video Interleaved (single file). If want to avoid dropping frames of video, consider importing video as a WMV file.
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