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Old 18th October 2004
Terminator1427 Terminator1427 is offline
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The answer will not please you but I'm 90% sure I'm right.
Latest video files and codec used are highly compressed
and to read a movie, your processor (nothing to do w/
the graphic card) is used at its maximum, because it must
decode in real-time highly encoded data, video AND audio
at the same time, trying to keep them synchronized.
Your processor (650 MHz) is too slow to be able to do that
on latest encoded files. And so, you got a decay between
audio and video. Sometimes, this has to do with file
corruption or bad encoded movie but in your case,
I'm certain that it is the slowliness of your processor that
provokes the decay. You could try something if you have
a DivX3.11 encoded file for example (say, 4 years ago)
I'm sure this would work. But if you're trying latest Xvid
with ogg sound...your computer is not strong enough
to decode it in real-time in full screen (try playing it
in a window, not in full screen, this could help a bit)

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