Cyberlink Powerdirector Zip
While you’re at it, you can pick up CyberLink’s MasterCollection Suite of professional audio editing software for $24.99 (regularly $99.99). The collection includes AudioDirector, AudioShop, AudioLab, and VirtualDJ.
At the end of May, CyberLink reduced the price of its basic PowerDirector software from $129.99 to $69.99. This gives you all the core tools found in CyberLink’s PowerDirector video editing software, including trimming, titling, color correction, transitions, and stabilization.
The CyberLink Video Suite includes the video editing software, audio editing software, and the PhotoDirector photo editor. In total, there are seven pieces of software on the disc. The photo editor is the big surprise, at least for me. While it’s easy to use, it’s not as polished as Adobe Photoshop Elements’ MakeHuman, which came out this year. But it’s free, it’s free for non-commercial use, and it’s easy to learn.
You can’t use a CyberLink PowerDirector video editing software subscription as a PCMag Editors’ Choice. But, you can use the software and its myriad companion applications to trim, titling, and other editing functions.
With help from the included CyberLink Media Decoder, you can play back and edit an MKV file created by CyberLink MediaCoder. With the CyberLink Media Decoder, you can capture, edit, and retransmit any media to your digital set-top box or mobile device from the disc or any device connected to your home network.
Another of PowerDirector’s features I tested was the ability to retouch existing clips with effects. The program allows you to replace a part of the clip, or layer the effects over the existing footage.
PowerDirector’s basic timeline layout offers three panels to work with: the Insert, Source, and Editing panels. The Insert panel is where you can drag your clips and clips from other projects into the timeline. For quick access to a timeline that is already full of your content, you can click on the Toggle all Clips button to hide the Edit panel. When you add a source to PowerDirector’s timeline, a strip of three small thumbnails appears at the bottom of your timeline with a huge, high-resolution movie playing behind them. You can switch between the various media types by clicking on the thumbnails. PowerDirector comes with a rudimentary Find & Replace panel. You can select clips, tags, or metadata and create a search pattern. All new clips in the timeline that match the pattern are replaced with the rest of the content. The same panel will also let you swap out the selected clips with new ones. For eight years now, CyberLink’s PowerDirector has been a fairly decent alternative to Premiere Elements for me, although I’ve also used the software on previous versions of Windows. It offers a solid feature set, and some really useful specialty tools (audio masking, editing command lines, print preview, and so on). It’s not the easiest program to learn how to use, but that’s par for the course for video editors. The program can import, edit, export, and render HD video in three formats: MOV, AVCHD, and MKV. You can also burn DVDs in these three formats, too. The movie timecode can either be visible or hidden. However, in the program, you can edit the timecode just like a normal video file. You can either crop the video with the crop tool or add a title to the video’s upper left. While you can import a number of still images, you can only stitch them into a movie using a selection-based method. The trimming tools are all here, so you can cut away any part of your movie clip. In fact, if you want to cut out the audio, there’s a whole edit command line for that. 5ec8ef588b