Considering that video may still be new to many people, we provide ten common questions and answers about video for you to get started.
1. is running going to improve my calf muscles?
If you think your calves are too slender running will not help. The best exercise to build additional mass is calf raises. The first link below will help you understand how to do them. If you do not have access to a gym or do not like weights you might prefer a ballet exercise called, "Releves". I am linking to video that will show you how to do them.
2. How do I turn a 360 panorama image from my iPhone into a 360 tour?
Want to create a virtual tour in general for free, check here to see an example. You could upload the 360 VR images/videos that you need to include in your virtual tour on VeeR first.Using VeeR interactive experience, you would be able to use VR video and photo right from your browser and customize your work with hotspots and audio, which could give your audience immersive experience. If you want to give it a try, click the link above and test for free. VeeR is one of the only that allows you to share creation to almost all platforms available in the market. Once uploaded, your VR virtual experience can be shared and viewed anywhere anytime on Web, iOS, Android, all major VR and social media platforms. With just one line of code, your virtual tour can be embedded on any website as well.If you are a 360 content creator, follow me, check my bio and feel free to ask 360/VR relevant questions!How do I turn a 360 panorama image from my iPhone into a 360 tour?
3. em total video converter compressing video into mkv?
you can have a free try the Aiseesoft MKV Converter. i think it can help you. for more info, you can google that software and have a try first.
4. How effective is .308/7.62x51 against humans, out of a 16" barrel?
So, I did an improvised test on home made ballistic gel a few years ago. It stemmed from a discussion I had with a buddy on the effectiveness of .308 hunting loads in a home defense situation. So, we made up a 18 by 18 block of gel, and hit it at 25 yards with a handloaded 150 grain Nosler Ballistic Tip at 2550 FPS at the muzzle from a 16 inch barreled rifle. I wish I had video of the test because the block of gel basically turned into a spray of large and small chunks of gelatin. The real stuff is probably a better test and we were not able to recover any of the projectile. But it was fun. And enlightening. The . 308, in any of its incarnations, is a very effective round against almost anything, two legged or four, outside of Africa.Skal.How effective is .308/7.62x51 against humans, out of a 16" barrel?
5. What is that camera staring at you from NJ traffic lights?
A video camera mounted on a traffic light in Jersey City. Readers asked what these cameras do and what information they record. (Larry Higgs | NJ Advance Media for NJ.com) Is Big Brother watching you from video cameras perched high on top of traffic signals? After recent questions about pedestrian beacons and other apparatus that readers spotted on traffic signals in various parts of the state, they asked about another piece of equipment mounted on signals. Q: What are the mysterious white tubular objects found on top of traffic signals, and what do they do? A: There are a lot of cameras looking at drivers on the road, from red light cameras to cameras that show traffic conditions. That piece of equipment mounted on traffic lights is a video camera, but it's not an electric eye watching everything you do. Cameras mounted on top of traffic lights are sensors to control traffic light timing, according to the Department of Transportation. They replace "loop" sensors, which are buried in the road at intersections. Loop sensors work by detecting the metal of a vehicle in an intersection that send an electrical impulse to a traffic signal control box, which starts the sequence to change signals. Now that job is done by overhead cameras, which use video to detect the presence of vehicles and starts the process to change the signal. A very detailed explanation of what those cameras do is on Missouri's DOT website. They do not record images of the vehicle's driver or license plate and those images are not stored. They should not be confused with red light cameras, which were mounted near traffic lights, but not on them. New Jersey ended the red light enforcement camera program on Dec. 16, 2014 and required those cameras be removed. The cameras that do record "everything" are traffic cameras, which are typically found along state highways and toll roads. Traffic cameras, which are located in public areas, record traffic delays, incidents and weather conditions, according to the NJDOT website. Those images are kept for seven days. Is there a commuting mystery you want answered? Let us know. Larry Higgs may be reached at . Find NJ.com on Facebook.