Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Harddrives for Video Editing on Linux

Filed under
Hardware

I like to shoot and edit video (on Debian GNU/Linux, of course on KDE, using the wonderful KDEnlive Video Editor), but in video editing, there is always a bottleneck. My wife and I recently purchased a Nikon D5100 camera which shoots fantastic video in hi-def! I was worried that my video editing computer hardware wouldn't be able to keep up with these large HD video files.*

With my last hardware refresh, I purchased a new Western Digital Caviar Green harddrive; the Green drives spin at a lower rate (5400 RPM) which I worried would impact my video editing performance: this drive was planned for long-term data storage only, not for live video editing.

rest here




More in Tux Machines

Red Hat Rolls Out Version 4.1 of KVM Platform

Red Hat has just launched Red Hat Virtualization 4.1. The company says that this product is "the latest release of the company's Kernel-based Virtual Machine (KVM)-powered enterprise virtualization platform." The goal, the company says is to provide "an open source infrastructure and centralized management solution for virtualized servers and workstations." Red Hat describes some of the platform's upgrades: Read more

GNOME To Do 3.24 release, and it’s shining

GNOME To Do is a personal task manager for GNOME. It uses GNOME technologies and integrates very well with the desktop. And now, it’s finally being released! The 3.24 version comes with a few nice features and, most importantly, whole load of bugfixes. Let’s get started! Read more

TrueOS STABLE Update: 4/24/17

After testing the UNSTABLE push over the weekend, the devs are happy to release a new STABLE update and installation files today! This update consists of two parts: installer changes for those who install TrueOS fresh, and general updates for systems with TrueOS already installed. Read more Also: TrueOS 20170424 Stable Update

How to track and secure open source in your enterprise

Recently, SAS issued a rather plaintive call for enterprises to limit the number of open source projects they use to a somewhat arbitrary percentage. That seems a rather obvious attempt to protest the rise of the open source R programming language for data science and analysis in a market where SAS has been dominant. But there is a good point hidden in the bluster: Using open source responsibly means knowing what you’re using so you can track and maintain it. Read more