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Dunno, but I'd be suspicious it if it could run like a bat out of hell...
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This sound a lot like the gamers who stream / record their gameplay (screen) and themselves (webcam) on a smaller frame on the side.
Only that you record the other stuff instead of a game.
But I don't know which software do they exactly use.
What I suggested you back then in the other thread won't do it in such a resolution as you ask. If you set 24 frames / sec that will increase the memory needs a lot.
But if you manage to configure your monitor like that and you don't have that memory problem, it is still worth a try as it saves your monitor in a sort of WYSIWYG
If something has a solution... Why do we have to worry about?. If it has no solution... For what reason do we have to worry about?
Help me to understand what I'm saying, and I'll explain it better to you
Rating helpful answers is nice, but saying thanks can be even nicer.
* Create screencasts,
*record Skype and Zoom chats,
*capture online video and audio
* Record screens, webcam, and microphone output separately or simultaneously
* Schedule your recordings and capture the screen even if you’re away
* Share screenshots via WhatsApp and Telegram, upload videos to Google Drive and YouTube
* Show keyboard actions and highlight cursor movements
Super inexpensive solution and I have had great success with it on Windows.
I've seen that my colleagues use Zoom for screen recording.
Start a new meeting (for just yourself), share your screen and record it. When you end the meeting it will create / convert the video (and audio). It does compress it, I'm not sure if you can change the settings for the output quality.
But, annoyingly, work insists that I have a Windows laptop. And, sadly, that is the position many businesses take. Adoption of Linux desktop machines, has nothing to do with it's capabilities. It's simply down to the huge investment that, pretty much, every business, (and public body), has made in the Microsoft stack.
Well, maybe you can point out to the legal owners that Microslut's running software on their systems without asking and yet takes no responsibility for what they do with your PC's content, oprability, or security.
Give me an L
Give me an I
Give me an N
Give me a U
Give me an X
I choose my computer by the problems it can solve for me. That is the prime criterion - problem solving ability. Regardless of what kind of engine it uses to do the task.
If my current PC cannot solve a problem of mine, and I have to obtain new tools, the quality of those tools will affect my decision. I am talking about tools as I see them as a user, for solving my problems. Not tools for solving other problems than mine. And again: The engine driving those tools may be whatever.
When buying a new car, I considered electric models. None of them satisfied my needs for transportation. When I (10+ years ago) needed to upgrade my video editing equipment, I considered a Mac, based on its long-lasting reputation as the professional's choice. My investigation showed that it wouldn't satisfy my needs - the old, professional level tools had been replaced by amateur quality. In several rounds, I have investigated (read: Had operating) Linux machines to evaluate them as alternatives to my current tools. They have failed miserably. The engine inside may be OK, but the user level tools simply do not solve any of my problems that my current tools do not solve in better ways.
Maybe Linux is a good engine. But for me, it is not a good car. I prefer a great car, even if there may may be better engines out there.