The rise of video on the Internet has made screen recorders a popular software category. We have reviewed quite a few free applications for that purpose, for instance MSI Afterburner or WeGame to record game videos, or desktop recorders like Screen2Avi , Webinaria or ScreenToaster .
OK Chris, I've spent some time on this over the last couple of days, and have it more or less sorted what you can and can't do with Shrink, and how to get around the pause you experience with your conversions. I went back to the DVD's I've "doctored" using Shrinks ISO join feature, and with each one the section or scene I've edited out has been at the point of a natural "fade to black" at the start of the unwanted section, and a natural "fade from black" at the end of the unwanted scene. So, although there is a slight pause due to the two joined parts being saved as individual titles, because of the "fade to black" at the join, it seems completely natural, and it's never caught my attention.
DVD Shrink is a freeware [ 1 ] DVD transcoder program for Microsoft Windows that uses a DVD ripper to back up DVD movies .
I was having issues over the past day with getting videos to play smoothly with the default TP player. Here's the solution that I've found is working really well so far. I use DVD rips for this process. To rip DVD's I use DVD Shrink, which removes any protection that might be on the disc.
NOTE: This Guide only applies to ImgBurn 126.96.36.199+ and is for burning a *proper* Audio CD (typically 80 minutes worth of audio) that's playable in any standalone CD player. If you want to burn MP3 files for playback in an MP3 ready CD player, just add the files in Build mode and ignore this guide. ImgBurn's ability to burn Audio CD's is currently based around the well known 'CUE' (as in 'BIN + CUE') image file format.