LAV Filters 0.61.2

LAV Filters

LAV Filters are a set of open-source DirectShow filters, aimed to eventually replace the better part of the playback chain required to play all and any modern media. LAV Splitter is a Souce Filter/Splitter required to demux the files into their separate elementary streams. LAV Audio and Video Decoder are powerful decoders with a focus on quality and performance, without any compromises.  Supported Formats: MKV/WebM, AVI, MP4/MOV, MPEG-TS/PS (including basic EVO support), FLV, OGG, and many more that are supported by ffmpeg!

LAV Filters are based on ffmpeg and libbluray and is aimed to offer a all-around solution to perfect playback of file-based Media as well as Blu-rays.

What's new in this version:

General

  • Installer: The installer does now backup DirectShow registry settings before overwriting them, allowing uninstall to restore them

LAV Splitter

  • NEW: Support for ProRes in MKV
  • Fixed: Opening AviSynth scripts with LAV Splitter which used DirectShowSource to load LAV Splitter again caused a deadlock
  • Fixed: Audio-only AviSynth scripts did not show a duration
  • Fixed: Cue Sheets with directives with empty parameters could cause a crash

LAV Video

  • Fixed: AVC1 video streams without SPS/PPS in the configuration record did not decode properly
  • Fixed: Decoding H.264 streams with a resolution change using the DXVA2 Copy-Back decoder could crash
  • Fixed: YUV->RGB conversion produced the wrong output for the last line of odd-height 4:2:2 or 4:4:4 files

LAV Audio

  • Changed: LAV Audio offers more alternate output configurations to the audio renderer if the audio renderer refuses our preferred format
  • Fixed: Decoding AC3 audio with corrupted audio frames could cause unnecessary format changes to occur and disrupt playback
  • Fixed: Decoding DTS audio on a CPU without SSE2 support could crash on some streams

Download: LAV Filters 0.61.2 | 7.4 MB (Open Source)
View:  LAV Filters Website

Report a problem with article
Previous Story

RJ TextEd 8.95

Next Story

Stanford project turns Xbox 360 controller into human sensor

0 Comments - Add comment