Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

DVD::Rip

Filed under
Software

DVD::Rip is one of my favorite programs, I have a 6TB rack and tons of DVDs so I use it all the time to rip DVDs to AVI format and store them on my PC, it also cuts down on allot of disk wear.

One thing I was really impressed with was it's ability to keep sound and video synced, I have a very acute sense for deviated tracks and mostly if not all the windows rippers cause fraction's of a second deviation between audio and video track which I notice. If DVD::Rip does go out of sync I can't discern it, and I am pretty sure 99.9% of everyone out there won't notice either.

It has an enormous list of formats it can encode video into AVI, DivX 4&5, FAME, OGG, MPEG to name a few.

Rest here




More in Tux Machines

Phones/Mobile/Google/Android/Tizen

FOSS Events: M|17, GNU Hackers' Meeting, and Upcoming FreeBSD Events

Debian and Tails (Based on Debian)

  • Debian Project to Shut Down Its Public FTP Services, Developers Are Not Affected
    The Debian Project, a group of developers from all over the world who create one of the most popular and used free operating systems on the planet, Debian GNU/Linux, announced that they're shutting down their FTP servers for users.
  • LinuxAndUbuntu Distro Review Of The Week Debian Linux 8.7 (Jessie)
    ​I have always been a Ubuntu guy. I use Ubuntu or some other derivatives like Mint or elementary but never have I tried Debian. Well not anymore. I tested Debian and I must say I really like it. The thing with Debian is that stability is prioritized over all other factors. So if you are looking for the latest updates to packages, Debian is not the one. Debian is very popular amongst Linux users and rightly so. It enjoys a very superior community support compared to many other distros and most importantly the stability. So my experience? Let's start the distro review of the week, Debian 8.7.
  • Improve Your Online Security with Tails
    The popular image of online dangers is scary bad guys trying to steal our stuff. This image is accurate if you remember to include unfettered corporate interests as the scary bad guys. Our protections against our good friends the telcos and cable companies have never been strong, and now they're nearly non-existent. Repealing Broadband Privacy Rules, Congress Sides with the Cable and Telephone Industry sums it up beautifully: "Internet providers will be given new powers to harvest your personal information in extraordinarily creepy ways." And buy and sell it with no oversight or accountability, and law enforcement will get their hands on it as surely as road apples draw flies. What can we do about it? I believe that the best solution is legislative. I prefer technical solutions for protecting ourselves from hostile and predatory interests, but there aren't many, and they're incomplete. Internet access is a requirement for many routine aspects of our daily lives, and even if you avoid going online you have no knowledge or control of the information the vendors and service providers that you use are collecting and trading, or what people share about you on social media. Stores, electric and gas utilities, healthcare providers, tradespeople, private clubs, non-profit organizations, charitable groups, banks, insurance companies, and on and on. They all collect information about you, and many trade it freely. Of course, it's not fair to assume that everyone is venal, but even when a vendor has a heart of gold they may be lacking in technical competence.

Leftovers: Gaming