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  1. Hawaii's Kīlauea volcano has been spewing fire and molten rock non-stop for the last 30 years. It draws attention from all over the world, from scientists to artists to curious tourists.
  2. What would you feel if one day you wake up and realize that you have become a meme? Andras Arato tells a story of how he became a world known meme “Hide The Pain Harold.”
  3. CyberLink MediaEspresso Deluxe 7.5.10422 Multilingual Have you ever wondered why it seems be so difficult to move videos, photos and music from your PC to your mobile phones, tablets and media players? MediaEspresso is designed to not only make transferring your files super-easy and unbelievably fast, but it also cleans up the pixels and lighting of your photos and videos as it transfers them, resulting in better quality viewing on your mobile devices. Profiles for over 160 mobile and media devices MediaEspresso stores profile information for an ever-growing list of popular mobile phones and tablets from Apple, Samsung, HTC, Acer and many more. And it's not just mobile devices—you can also use MediaEspresso to convert videos, photos and music for media players including the Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3 game consoles. Smart Detect — a plug 'n' play experience MediaEspresso's Smart Detect technology means you don't have to remember confusing file formats and resolutions. As soon as you connect your device to your PC, Smart Detect recognizes it and sets the optimal output formats and resolutions for converted media, ensuring you always enjoy your videos, photos and music in the best possible quality. Convert Videos, Photos and Music With support for all popular media formats you can convert your entertainment files so that you're not limited to enjoying them on only one device. You can even rip and convert the audio from video files. High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC) This next-gen advanced video format is designed for higher quality entertainment and more efficient delivery. You can enjoy super-high pixel fidelity on videos that only take up half the drive space! With MediaEspresso you can convert older format videos to H.265 to create more hard drive space, or convert downloaded H.265 movies to formats supported by your mobile devices so you can enjoy them as you travel. Up to 11x Faster Than Other Converters When it comes to conversion speed, nothing is faster than MediaEspresso. MediaEspresso takes advantage of breakthrough hardware acceleration built into the latest Intel® Core™ processors along with graphics cards from AMD® and NVIDIA® to enable media conversion in only a fraction of the time taken by other converters. HEVC Encoding: Save Space, Improve Quality HEVC (H.265) is designed to utilize substantially less bandwidth thanks to advanced encoding techniques and a more sophisticated encode/decode model, which makes it great for both storing and sharing video. Convert your H.264 videos to H.265 to save space on your hard-drive and improve the image quality. Optimized for the Latest Hardware: Intel, AMD and NVIDIA Utlilization of Intel® Quick Sync Video and hyperthreading technology enables MediaEspresso to improve overall performance including encoding, previewing and simultaneous conversion of multiple video file formats. MediaEspresso also supports the latest NVIDIA® CUDA™, AMD ® Accelerated Parallel Processing (APP) and Fusion E-series & C-series Batch Conversion: Encoding Multiple Files At Once Cut down on your conversion time by processing large batches of files at once. MediaEspresso lets you select several files, or even entire folders then convert them all at once to a common format configuration. Quick, easy and accurate. Desktop Gadget The Desktop Gadget is just another way that MediaEspresso has tried to make the conversion process easy, convenient and fast. If you're often converting videos, the gadget can be tucked away to the edge of your screen. All you have to do to convert any media is simply drag and drop it into the gadget window. MediaEspresso takes care of the rest Direct Upload to Facebook and YouTube Not all image and video formats are supported on social platforms—often, you'll need to convert the files from your camera first. So, with the increasing number of photos and videos being uploaded to Facebook and YouTube these days, you can save yourself a lot of time by uploading directly from MediaEspresso. TrueTheater® Technology CyberLink's award-winning TrueTheater® enhancements are now available in MediaEspresso, letting you enjoy improved image quality in your converted videos. There's no extra waiting — MediaEspresso enhances as it converts. Release Notes: - Removes Facebook upload feature, which was terminated by Facebook due to its updated policy. - Minor bug fixes. Minimum System Requirements: - Windows 10, 8.1, 8, 7, with DirectX 9 or above - 800 x 600, 16-bit color or above - 1 GB memory required (2 GB or above recommended) - 1 GB space required - Intel® Pentium® 4 3.0 GHz CPU with HyperThreading, or equivalent AMD processor and above - Intel® 945 GM or later Graphic Card. Homepage: https://www.cyberlink.com/products/mediaespresso/ Install Notes: Install MediaEspresso7.5_Setup.exe, close app completely, merge x64 or x86 reg file, install the update, Launch app, skip over register screen, Don't do updates. 159Mb App+Med: Site: https://www.mirrored.to Sharecode[?]: /files/O1LGTIFS/CyberLink_MediaEspresso_Deluxe_7.5.10422_Multilingual.rar_links tested/working win10 x64 SCANNED WITH ESET
  4. PLOT: Years following the events of "The Shining", a now-adult Dan Torrence meets a young girl with similar powers as his and tries to protect her from a cult known as The True Knot who prey on children with powers to remain immortal.
  5. Ivan from the Russian city of Volgograd saved a wolf pup and has kept it as a pet. Named Sery (Russian for ‘grey’), the animal has become a part of the family, as well as the centre of local media attention. But as the wolf grows, it requires more space, more walking, more care and more food. Sery obeys his alpha-male master for now, but what if ever decides to challenge Ivan's pack leader status?
  6. We look at recent advances in the field of artificial intelligence and also addresses some of the issues surrounding the use of facial recognition. We try out the latest in virtual reality hardware and look at a camera system that could change the way that we watch football.
  7. A year on from launch, Click looks at the impact of GDPR, and how getting access to your data may still not be as easy as you think.
  8. A new algorithm allows video editors to modify talking head videos as if they were editing text – copying, pasting, or adding and deleting words. In television and film, actors often flub small bits of otherwise flawless performances. Other times they leave out a critical word. For editors, the only solution so far is to accept the flaws or fix them with expensive reshoots. Imagine, however, if that editor could modify video using a text transcript. Much like word processing, the editor could easily add new words, delete unwanted ones or completely rearrange the pieces by dragging and dropping them as needed to assemble a finished video that looks almost flawless to the untrained eye. A team of researchers from Stanford University, Max Planck Institute for Informatics, Princeton University and Adobe Research created such an algorithm for editing talking-head videos – videos showing speakers from the shoulders up. The work could be a boon for video editors and producers but does raise concerns as people increasingly question the validity of images and videos online, the authors said. However, they propose some guidelines for using these tools that would alert viewers and performers that the video has been manipulated. “Unfortunately, technologies like this will always attract bad actors,” said Ohad Fried, a postdoctoral scholar at Stanford. “But the struggle is worth it given the many creative video editing and content creation applications this enables.” Reading lips The application uses the new transcript to extract speech motions from various video pieces and, using machine learning, convert those into a final video that appears natural to the viewer – lip-synched and all. “Visually, it’s seamless. There’s no need to rerecord anything,” said Fried, who is first author of a paper about the research published on the pre-publication website arXiv. It will also be in the journal ACM Transactions on Graphics. Fried works in the lab of Maneesh Agrawala, the Forest Baskett Professor in the School of Engineering and senior author of the paper. The project began when Fried was a graduate student working with computer scientist Adam Finkelstein at Princeton, more than two years ago. Should an actor or performer flub a word or misspeak, the editor can simply edit the transcript and the application will assemble the right word from various words or portions of words spoken elsewhere in the video. It’s the equivalent of rewriting with video, much like a writer retypes a misspelled or unfit word. The algorithm does require at least 40 minutes of original video as input, however, so it won’t yet work with just any video sequence. As the transcript is edited, the algorithm selects segments from elsewhere in the recorded video with motion that can be stitched to produce the new material. In their raw form these video segments would have jarring jump cuts and other visual flaws. To make the video appear more natural, the algorithm applies intelligent smoothing to the motion parameters and renders a 3D animated version of the desired result. However, that rendered face is still far from realistic. As a final step, a machine learning technique called Neural Rendering converts the low-fidelity digital model into a photorealistic video in perfect lip-synch. To test the capabilities of their system the researchers performed a series of complex edits including adding, removing and changing words, as well as translations to different languages, and even created full sentences as if from whole cloth. In a crowd-sourced study with 138 participants, the team’s edits were rated as “real” almost 60 percent of the time. The visual quality is such that it is very close to the original, but Fried said there’s plenty of room for improvement. “The implications for movie post-production are big,” said Ayush Tewari, a student at the Max Planck Institute for Informatics and the paper’s second author. It presents for the first time the possibility of fixing filmed dialogue without reshoots. Ethical concerns Nonetheless, in an era of synthesized fake videos such capabilities raise important ethical concerns, Fried added. There are very valuable and justifiable reasons to want to edit video in this way, namely the expense and effort required to rerecord or repair such flaws in video content, or to customize existing audio-visual video content by audience. Instructional videos might be fine-tuned to different languages or cultural backgrounds, for instance, or children’s stories could be adapted to different ages. “This technology is really about better storytelling,” Fried said. Fried acknowledges concerns that such a technology might be used for illicit purposes, but says the risk is worth taking. Photo-editing software went through a similar reckoning, but in the end, people want to live in a world where photo-editing software is available. As a remedy, Fried says there are several options. One is to develop some sort of opt-in watermarking that would identify any content that had been edited and provide a full ledger of the edits. Moreover, researchers could develop better forensics such as digital or non-digital fingerprinting techniques to determine whether a video had been manipulated for ulterior purposes. In fact, this research and others like it also build the essential insights that are needed to develop better manipulation detection. None of the solutions can fix everything, so viewers must remain skeptical and cautious, Fried said. Besides, he added, there are already many other ways to manipulate video that are much easier to execute. He said that perhaps the most pressing matter is to raise public awareness and education on video manipulation, so people are better equipped to question and assess the veracity of synthetic content. Source
  9. The legendary mummy of King Tut may have burst into flames inside his sarcophagus. Mummy expert Ramy Romany investigates to see if Tuts mummy is charred because of a change in the mummification process to insure immortality or a far more sinister plot.
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