L'offre gratuite du jour pour Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro était valable le 10 avril 2011!
Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro est un convertisseur pratique PowerPoint qui peut convertir les fichiers Microsoft PowerPoint sur DVD, Blu-ray et presque tous les formats vidéo populaires tels que MP4, AVI, FLV, etc Avec lui, vous pouvez partager facilement vos présentations ou des diaporamas sur DVD / dispositifs lecteur Blu-ray que la télévision, sur des sites de partage de vidéos comme YouTube ou par des dispositifs portables comme iPad, iPhone, iPod, PSP, etc
Windows XP/ Vista/ 7
Envoyez une vidéo à thèmatique de jeux (jeux en ligne ou jeux réels) sur le mur Facebook de Leawo et nos fans voteront. Les 10 jeux vidéos les plus «aimés» seront les vidéos gagnantes et leurs producteurs seront récompensés avec des prix de 29,95$ à 99,95$, respectivement!
Leawo PowerPoint to Video Pro est conçu pour convertir des présentations PowerPoint et des diaporamas à toutes sortes de formats vidéo pour le partage sur les sites de partage de vidéos comme YouTube, sur d'autres plateformes comme Apple OS ou par des dispositifs mobiles comme iPad, iPhone, iPod, PSP , etc
Leawo Total Media Converter Ultimate est une solution multimédia 7-en-1 parfaite pour aider à convertir entre les audios, régulier / vidéo HD dans tous les formats de fichiers vidéo, extraire et graver des Blu-ray et DVD vidéo, et ingénieusement vous aider à télécharger des vidéos en ligne, pour les deux disques durs et lecteurs portables différents.
Leawo DVD Ripper convertit DVD en vidéo dans tous les formats tels que AVI, MP4, 3GP, MOV, etc. Non seulement il peut ripper des DVD vidéo, mais ce convertisseur de DVD tout-en-un vous permet également d'obtenir la vidéo édités pour une meilleure jouissance des DVD dans Internet, les lecteurs multimédia portables, et ainsi de suite.
Commentaires sur Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro
Please add a comment explaining the reason behind your vote.
Downloaded and install fine on windows 7 64, however when I try to load/add a power point file, it says power point is not installed on this computer. I have had power pint on this computer for years, My version is 2007 and is up to date. I can use it just fine by itself. How can I get this program to recognize my power point files? Any help will be welcome, Thanks!
Save | Cancel
System Requirements (according to developer website):
Microsoft PowerPoint Version: 2000/2002/2003/2007/2010
Operating System: Windows 2000/XP/Vista/Win 7
Processor Type: Pentium (500Hz) or above
RAM Capacity: 256MB at least
Available Disk Space: 2GB or larger free space
Additional: DirectX 8.1 or above; DVD writer; Windows-compatible sound card
I thought this would be useful for these of us who are wondering whether this application does require PowerPoint to be installed on the system... Well, it does!
So my first suggestion to the developer is: Please release a version that independently from PowerPoint would just convert the presentation without having to interact with the Office components during conversion.
Thanks to GOTD and developer and happy weekend to everybody.
Save | Cancel
To function the way ppt2dvd does, you will be needing two different kind of things:
The second point is something PPT can do excellently (one of the things it is made for). PPT gives the standard possibility to 'talk' to it's components. This is called an api-call.
Developers of PPT2DVD did use this feature and only had to develop something for the first point and do the api-call talking to PPT.
This way they did not have to program all the needed interpreting functions in PPT but rather use them by (api-)calling them. This is why you need PPT installed, because it's functions are used.
To ask for a standalone program means you're invinting the programmers to code lots of PPT code that is already present in PPT. Ofcourse they could do that, but it would make the product very much more expensive. A significant less amount of people would pay such an amount for this software.
There is only a small market for the people using this (a few buyers must return all investments). Being very expensive would place the product out of the market (only few people need it). Nobody would be left to buy it. Still, the developer needs to earn his living. Guess you will not see a standalone version this lifetime.
Open Office ca do pretty much the same as PPT can do, but internally it is based on a different coding. It is like a Chinese and an Arab could both be able to write down a recipe to cook potatoes. The dish will be the same but the instructions where different.
This is why api-calling Open Office will not work, it does not understand the api-language of PPT.
Of course the developers could build an alternative to do the same with Open Office.
When people choose between Open Office and PPT there is a huge diffence, because Open office is for free and PPT is a commercial product costing you money.
Just because Open Office is free doesn't mean that the developer has to make his product for free aswell. Like said before, he might be needing to earn a living, like most peole do.
What kind of people are more likely to pay for this add-on, PPT buyers or Open Ofice users (without valuing the different groups in any negative way)?
That is why the developer did not invest his time and money in an add-on for Open Office (users are les prone to buy).
So "YES", you do need PPT.
And "NO", you cannot use PPT2DVD standalone and probably will never be able to do that in the future.
And "NO" again, you cannot use PPT2DVD with Open Office and probably will never be able to do that in the future.
This is it! It really works fine though. I'm very happy with it (using PPT 2007). From PPT 2010 and further this produkt is out of business (A good reason to give it away now or change it into freeware later).
Save | Cancel
Downloaded and installed without a problem. Easy to register. The program has a neat, professional-looking interface. I ran the program and converted a simple 25-slide PowerPoint project to an AVI file (couldn't justify wasting a DVD on a test). There was a popup warning about using FFDSHOW.EXE during the conversion but I "allowed it this once" (one of the options). The conversion took several minutes and the resulting 640x480 AVI file was nice looking and about 3x the size of the original file. I have PowerPoint 2007 installed and the program never warned/stated that PowerPoint wasn't installed. The program provides "Help" menu item complete with screen shots and clear explanations including "Getting Started" and "Set Options" and FAQs. Good job. Thumbs up.
Save | Cancel
Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro does a screen capture of your playing PowerPoint file, then outputs a video file, DVD or Blu-Ray layout, ISO, or [using StarBurn] burns video DVD/Blu-Ray to disc. Think of it as a specialized Slideshow to DVD app. Looking at a test DVD layout with PgcEdit, the DVD seemed slightly off based on the way it was scripted or laid out, the stereo AC3 audio bit rate also was a bit high, & the mpg2 video was encoded with somewhat unusual settings, but as far as I can tell it should play OK in most players. While it played OK in software players, the Blu-Ray output was a bit more questionable... To get a better look at the video itself I tried using HdBrStreamExtractor, a GUI for eac3to.exe -- eac3to is pretty much the standard for demuxing a Blu-Ray's .m2ts audio/video files, & it wouldn't work on the test Blu-Ray output, meaning something's missing or off. And FWIW, the video didn't pass Sony's DVDA Blu-Ray compliance testing... compliance testing is a set of stricter standards or specs used by some Blu-Ray authoring apps [e.g. Sony, Roxio/Sonic etc.] as well as facilities for Blu-Ray production/replication. Some Blu-Ray players are picky about what they'll play, especially on a burned disc, so between the failed compliance testing & eac3to not working I'd suggest extra testing &/or hedging your bets with any Blu-Rays created with Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro. Menu creation/customization in Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro isn't bad, but it's not on a par with basic consumer or home level apps from Roxio, Nero etc.
Besides a Flash Player Installer [v. 10.2.53.64] today's GOTD includes older versions of Xvid, DVD Author, Microsoft C++ runtimes, & adds/registers Mpeg2DecFilter.ax... Mpeg2DecFilter.ax can cause problems -- search the Windows folder for it & try a file rename or delete if you have media handling problems after installing Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro. Xvid files can be updated/reinstalled as necessary -- I'm not sure how much difference it would make copying current DVD Author files into the app's DVDAuthor folder [DVD Author is a well known *nix app http://goo.gl/HDEN1 so you'd have to copy Windows files from something else like DVDStyler, which includes current versions]. The Media Player Classic - Home Cinema site on sourceforge has filter collections for download that include Mpeg2DecFilter.ax if you wanted to try a current version -- note that you'd most likely want the 32 bit download here: http://goo.gl/xwhHl . FWIW it seems to run fine *for me* in win7 64 with the latest Xvid installed, without adding the included C++ runtime, & without the included Mpeg2DecFilter.ax, but I do have plenty of C++ runtimes, video decoders etc. Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro itself doesn't appear to need or use Windows' registry, adding an uninstall key during setup, but I recorded ~300 new registry entries due to the Xvid, C++, & .ax file installations. The C++ runtime install adds several files under Windows\WinSxS as usual, & 2 Xvid files join Mpeg2DecFilter.ax, getting added to the system folder. Several folders get added to User Application Data or User App Data Roaming, with one more added to All Users Application Data or Program Data [XP vs. win7]. The app itself takes up ~61 MB in 463 files, 42 folders.
There are plenty of DVD authoring apps, there are plenty of screen capture apps [both still & video], but using Google there only seems to be a few that combine the 2 for PowerPoint presentations -- Leawo PowerPoint to DVD Pro is one of them. It could be that all the established names in the video software biz are late to the game, or it could be a few companies trying to create a niche market -- I personally suspect the latter, but that's me. I don't know that there's all that much demand for presentations on DVD or Blu-Ray when you can carry the original content on a USB stick, optionally carry a tiny projector in your pocket, &/or have it on-line. The Video DVD format ties your hands when it comes to being highly interactive & limits your display resolution to Standard TV. Blu-Ray handles the high resolution, but if you want too much more than start/stop buttons that means either 1) learning Java, 2) paying thousands for software, or 3) hiring someone who has already done 1 & 2. That said, it's not terribly difficult to take a more DIY approach, capturing stills &/or video from a presentation, however it's been created. Then just import that into your DVD &/or Blu-Ray authoring &/or slideshow app, optionally making a stop along the way in a video editor to lay things out & maybe add FX &/or transitions [the free Lightworks video editor may still be in Beta but it seems to be coming along nicely].
Save | Cancel