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|ID||Project||Category||View Status||Date Submitted||Last Update|
|0003324||Kdenlive||File Loading||public||2014-06-17 06:55||2014-09-24 14:06|
|Platform||X86_64||OS||Arch Linux||OS Version||Rolling release|
|Target Version||Fixed in Version||0.9.10|
|Summary||0003324: Picture import out of sequence|
|Description||I have noticed this bug for a few releases already. It's not major, but still it's there. |
Every time a Image Sequence is imported, the very first frame is added to the end of the clip, and the rest of the frames are insterted in the proper order.
This is especially noticeable on the GoPro time-lapse feature, as it only stores about 500 frames in each sub-directory.
|Steps To Reproduce||1. Import image sequence as a clip.|
2. Add clip to timeline.
3. Look at the first and last frame of the clip, they are the same, or at least ajacent in the time series.
|Additional Information||The workaround for me has always been to just delete the last frame from the clip, so no biggie. However, it would look much more professional if this step was not necessary.|
|Tags||No tags attached.|
|Build/Install Method||Distribution package|
Just pulled a git version with this supposed fix.
The issue is still not resolved. For some reason, the first frame is duplicated at the end of the imported sequence.
|did you build from source or use nightly builds? I the latter case, maybe the commit was not propagated yet (I wait some time between commit and push), and we should wait for the next build… can you recheck tomorrow?|
I built from git. I pulled from git again today, and can confirm that the issue is still there.
I can also confirm that the last and first frame of the imported image sequence are exactly the same frame.
kdenlive also identifies itself as version 0.9.10, which is a commit that has been applied after the fix for this issue.
A quick way to test this for yourself would be to make an image sequence from a short clip with:
ffmpeg -i <input.mp4> -an -f image2 output_%05d.jpg
Replacing <input.mp4> with the name of the actual clip, of course. That should result in an image sequence that you can easily import into kndelive.
|2014-06-17 06:55||evorster||New Issue|
|2014-09-22 16:06||vpinon||Relationship added||duplicate of 0003289|
|2014-09-22 16:06||vpinon||Status||new => resolved|
|2014-09-22 16:06||vpinon||Fixed in Version||=> 0.9.10|
|2014-09-22 16:06||vpinon||Resolution||open => fixed|
|2014-09-22 16:06||vpinon||Assigned To||=> vpinon|
|2014-09-23 09:15||evorster||Note Added: 0010361|
|2014-09-23 09:15||evorster||Status||resolved => feedback|
|2014-09-23 09:15||evorster||Resolution||fixed => reopened|
|2014-09-23 19:40||vpinon||Note Added: 0010367|
|2014-09-24 14:06||evorster||Note Added: 0010373|
|2014-09-24 14:06||evorster||Status||feedback => assigned|
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