Desktop Recorder, Free Screen Recorder for Screen Capture Activity into standard AVI video files and exe file.
A-one Desktop Screen Recorder is a video screen capture, screen recording tool used for recording screen activity into standard AVI video files.
A-one Desktop Screen Recorder Key Features :
- It is a free software
- supports system-wide hotkeys to start, pause, stop screen recording.
- Easy precision visual screen area or window selection.
- Optional sound recording, with choices for recording quality.
- Show flashing rectangle when screen recording or paused.
- Capture in any screen color depth.
- Multiple video compression choices.
- Screen recorder recording frame rate and video compressor choices.
If you move the cursor, launch a new program, type some text, click a few buttons, or select some menus — anything that you see on your screen, Desktop Screen Recorder will be able to record all these and even the sound.
You can also use Free Desktop Screen Recorder to develop videos to demonstrate features of a new software, for creating movies used in user training, for tracking the progress of a program that executes for a long time, or for recording the sequence of steps that cause the occurrence of bugs in faulty software.
You can also speak into the microphone while recording is in progress to include audio with the recorded video.
It is simple and easy to use, It is a free software.
What is AVI format?
Audio Video Interleave, known by its acronym AVI, is a multimedia container format introduced by Microsoft in November 1992 as part of its Video for Windows technology. AVI files can contain both audio and video data in a standard container that allows synchronous audio-with-video playback. Like DVDs, AVI files support multiple streaming audio and video, although these features are seldom used. Most AVI files also use the file format extensions developed by the Matrox OpenDML group in February 1996. These files are supported by Microsoft, and are unofficially called “AVI 2.0”.
AVI is a special case of the Resource Interchange File Format (RIFF), which divides a file’s data into blocks, or “chunks.” Each “chunk” is identified by a FourCC tag. An AVI file takes the form of a single chunk in a RIFF formatted file, which is then subdivided into two mandatory “chunks” and one optional “chunk”. The entire structure of a RIFF file was copied from an earlier IFF format devised by Electronic Arts in the mid-1980s, the primary difference being the “endianness” of integers. In fact, even a properly written IFF parser for the now old-aged AmigaOS, (after correcting for endianness) will parse RIFF files.
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