why do my video clips stop and start

I often have the same problem, in Slide Show mode a video will only play a small portion of the entire video. In Normal mode, the entire video will play. This doesn't happen all the time, some videos play all the way through. I haven't figured out if
it happens with all video types, but I'm pretty sure it is with at least. avi and. mpg. I noticed that the Play and timing bar under the video shows the duration to be only for the time that the video ends up playing in Slide Show mode. You see this short duration in Normal mode as well, but the video keeps playing after the timing bar hits the end. I checked the Animation Pane and found that if I look at the Effect Options for the On Click animation associated with the video, the Timing tab is greyed out in the Duration field. The Video Settings tab lists the Total Playing Time as the shortened time. So it seems that the real issue with it not working in Slide Show mode is that the animation is determining the wrong duration for the embedded video.


After poking around, I found that under the the Animations tab for PowerPoint, there is a field for Duration listed in the Timing area. It is set to Auto. I tried changing it to a longer time that would play the whole video, but it will not change from Auto. Does this additional information help diagnose? Why Streaming Video Starts And Stops On The Internet A common complaint when watching streaming video on the Internet is that the video seems to start and stop which can be distracting. The primary reason that video can sometimes stop is that your PC is waiting to receive further data. There are a number of possible causes for this which we have discussed below. The problem can even be attributed to more than one of these situations being true at the same time. The first possibility is that video was encoded specifically to be delivered at speeds greater than your modem connection speed. This is a common mistake most video producers make. In an effort to try and make the video look or sound better, they use less compression when they encode the video.


To find out if this is the case follow these steps: Vivo movies - right click on the video screen and then select about this movie, and look at the information next to rate. If the number is much greater than about 21 Kbps for a 28. 8 modem connection, or 37 Kbps for a 56K modem connection, the video hasn't been encoded correctly. Real Video movies - left click on view on the menu bar, and then on statistics, and then on details. If the number next to clip is much greater than about 21000 bps for a 28. 8 modem connection or 37,000 bps for a 56K modem connection, the video hasn't been encoded correctly. Windows Media - right click on the video screen, and then on statistics, and then on details. If the number next to bandwidth is much greater than about 21,000 bps for a 28. 8 modem connection or 37,000 bps for a 56K modem connection, the video hasn't been encoded correctly. The next possibility is a situation similar to the first one we discussed, but in this instance, it is not the fault of the video producer.


In this instance, you might be using a 28. 8 modem and trying to watch a video which has been encoded specifically for 56K modem users (or faster). It is common for companies to offer multiple versions of the same video clip so that their visitors who are connected to the Internet at higher speeds can enjoy a clearer video. Normally, your choice of videos are clearly labeled, so be observant, and don't ever attempt to watch a video clip encoded for a speed which is faster than you're connected at. A third possibility is that there is too little bandwidth available at the source (the originating ISP). The only thing you can do is try again later to see if there is less bandwidth demand at a different time of day. Assuming the movie has been encoded correctly, and the problem isn't one of the next two situations we discuss, then the problem is indeed with the originating ISP. He has oversold his available bandwidth connection to the Internet.


The fourth possibility is that there is network congestion along the path or route that the data is being sent to you. This is the same as rush hour traffic and happens frequently on the Internet at different times of the day depending upon your geographic location. Your solution is to try watching during non-rush hour times. The fifth and final possibility is that there is too little bandwidth available at the point of reception (your ISP). This again is symptomatic of an Internet service provider who has oversold his available bandwidth connection and is getting more common. Bandwidth is like a hose in that only so much water can come through at a time. If your ISP has a lot of their customers logged on at any given moment, and they're each requesting various forms of data from different websites, each user can only receive a limited amount of data. It's time for your ISP buy more available bandwidth. Please call us at 630-690-2141 or e-mail us at if you have any questions.

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