ffmpeg -i videoin.mpg output.mp4
ffmpeg -i testing.m4v -b:a 192K -vn testing.mp3
Or.. modify the VLC batch script
@ECHO OFF FOR /R %%G IN (*.m4a) DO (CALL :SUB_VLC "%%G") FOR /R %%G IN (*.m4a.mp*) DO (CALL :SUB_RENAME "%%G") GOTO :eof :SUB_VLC SET _firstbit=%1 SET _qt=" CALL SET _newnm=%%_firstbit:%_qt%=%% SET _commanm=%_newnm:,=_COMMA_% REM echo %_commanm% CALL "D:\Program Files (x86)\FFmpeg\bin\ffmpeg.exe" -i %1 -b:a 320K -vn "%_commanm%.mp3 GOTO :eof :SUB_RENAME SET _origfnm=%1 SET _endbit=%_origfnm:*.m4a=% CALL SET _newfilenm=%%_origfnm:.m4a%_endbit%=.mp3%% SET _newfilenm=%_newfilenm:_COMMA_=,% COPY %1 %_newfilenm% DEL %1 GOTO :eof :eof
Change the command:
"D:\Program Files (x86)\FFmpeg\bin\ffmpeg.exe"
to the path where ffmpeg is located. Place the ‘.bat’ file in the directory where you want to convert files and run.
For those tasked with integrating an API from a company that starts with an R and ends with a one. Here are some links that may prove useful:
Here’s a PDF of the article, in case it ever get’s taken down.
I didn’t use C# to create the XML document. Instead, I used a Razor template to generate the XML.
How did I sign an XML document with an XML prefix?
I didn’t realize that you can’t sign an XML document with a prefix in .NET using the objects provided as is. It took me awhile to figure out that this was causing a validation issue with the XML signature.
How do I Http Post in C#?
There’s an easier way using the WebClient object, but if you can’t use the latest version of the .NET framework, the above will work fine in all cases.