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You don't really need to render unless you're going out to tape. In fact, it can be a waste of time because Premiere normally won't use any rendered previews during export, it'll 'render' them again, so to speak, as it exports. Going from DV to DV is one of the only exceptions to that rule.
So, I'd suggest just giving an unrendered export a try. See how it works.
Thank you for that tip. I had to do the same thing for another older project, and I skipped the rendering step, and went straight to adobe media encoder.
Unfortunately, the exporting went very slowly as well, but at least I didn't waste time rendering in addition!
Well, the "slow" part will be a function of your CPU. It was the "crashing" part you can hope to solve here. Did it actually finish the export?
Same CPU, same project taking 2-4 times longer to render or export may be as nearly unusable as a crash (we're talking extra hours here). (Also, the task manager is showing that the CPU is not at 100% during these tasks. If anything is constraining these tasks, it isn't the CPU.)
The exports never crashed. The renders did until I canceled one after it was 50% complete or so. Fortunately PP does not discard the results so far. A subsequent render completed (still was slow, however).
Out of curiosity, what Effects were applied to the Clips in the P 1.5 Project?
I really don't use video effects (aside from the default transition).
I overlay a lot of titles (all static) and some images.
I do use the third party VST audio effects, Classic Compressor and Classic Limiter.