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Any DVD Flick Users Familiar With Video Redo (TV Suite)?


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ronsweet2

ronsweet2

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This post is directed for those DVD Flick users who are also familiar with a software called Video Redo (TV Suite). Redo is a program I started using a few days ago because it allows me to parse the VOBs from DVDr's quickly and without a/v sync issues that I was getting from other softwares (it has many features, including editing capabilities, such as removing commercials from a TV program, etc.). Now that I have created several MPGs of video clips, I am ready to burn these clips to create custom DVDs.

Now, I have been using DVD Flick for a few months now, and I have gone through most of the learning curves involved in simply converting MPG and AVI files to DVD. I even spent some time to create some custom menus within DVD Flick, and almost without exception, love the program (and would probably even pay money for it if wasnít free!)

However, now I also have TV Suite, which also has built in burning capabilities. So, I was wondering if any of the DVD Flick users had any experience with Redo and how its authoring/burning capabilities compare with DVD Flick. Obviously, I donít want to invest the several hours of trial and error (learning curves) that it will take to learn how to use TV Suite for authoring/burning if it offers few or no advantages over DVD Flick.

For example, has anyone familiar with both softwares found one faster, or require less available hard drive space? (one thing I wish was different about DVD Flick is that I often need at least 12 GB of free hard drive space for the encoding and I have a very small 80 GB hard drive)

Is it just as easy to perform tasks such as building custom menus, etc. in Redo as with DVD Flick? And how does the resulting quality compare?
And most importantly, would one or the other provide a better or worse picture quality? I read somewhere there may be some issues caused by de-interlacing, etc. in Redo and not sure if that is also an issue with DVD Flick (Iím not familiar with exactly what de-interlacing is).

Any help or advice would be appreciated! Thanks, Ron
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