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44100 Hz DivX audio is being imported as 11025 Hz

Nov 28, 2012 11:36 AM

Tags: #audio #elements_10 #divx

I'm trying to import a DivX video into Premiere Elements 10. According to VLC, it has the following properties:

http://i.imgur.com/DahMW.png

In VLC the audio track sounds fine. However, when I import this file into Premiere Elements 10 I hear a degraded version of the audio. As shown below, the video was imported with 11025 Hz audio:

http://i.imgur.com/loeep.png

Everything else about the video seems to be fine. I rendered this DivX file through screen capturing software using the official DivX codec (v6.9.2). I'm running Windows 8 Pro (64-bit) and I'm using the 64-bit version of Premiere Elements 10. The dimensions, file size and run time that are being reported by Elements (1600x900, 20.6 MB and 07m02s respectively) are correct.

 

Why is my audio being degraded? Is this a known issue?

 
Replies
  • Currently Being Moderated
    Nov 28, 2012 12:36 PM   in reply to blooglet

    divx does not edit in PreElements... http://forums.adobe.com/thread/440037

     

    Xvid/Divx are output files, not meant to be edited (variations of the MPEG4 codec, often used for Internet streaming video) so, they mostly do NOT edit well (if at all) in any flavor of Premiere, even if wrapped inside an AVI container

    .

    To edit a divx/xvid file, or convert to a format that will edit in Premiere

    -start at http://www.divx.com/ or at http://www.xvid.com/

     
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  • Currently Being Moderated
    Nov 29, 2012 2:56 PM   in reply to blooglet

    Some users seem to have had OK luck with DivX & Xvid material, but it appears to only be with the very latest versions of the CODEC's. Usually, one gets just Audio w/ no video. Other times, there might be bad Video, but no Audio. The best that I have seen is with pretty bad Video, and OK Audio, but horribly out of sync, and it is drifting OOS, so tough to correct.

     

    If I am handed either DivX, or Xvid (I do not even bother to check the CODEC version), I just load them into my older, shareware program, DigitalMedia Converter 2.7 (Deskshare), and convert to DV-AVI w/ 48KHz 16-bit PCM/WAV Audio. That program can batch convert, so I just stick all of the files into it, check settings, let it go, and get a cup of coffee - done. Now, Deskshare has newer versions, but I have not tried those, since 2.7 works so well for me. There are also many recommended freeware converters, but I have not tried any of those for many years.

     

    Good luck,

     

    Hunt

     
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