A list of all filters included in this special mpeg2dec.dll:
TemporalSmoother (clip, int "strength", int
This is a port of the TemporalSmoother filter from VirtualDub.
It works in RGB32 & YUY2 pixel formats.
From VirtualDub help file:
This filter is an adaptive noise reducer, working along the time axis; it is most effective when the image is not moving much. Increase the filter strength to increase noise reduction, and decrease it to reduce speckling and ghosting artifacts. It is recommended that you combine this filter with a spatial (area-based) noise reducer for greatest effect. All frames no more than radius away are examined. Minimum radius is 1, maximum is 7. Larger values are of course slower. Default is 3, which is the value used in VirtualDub. The default value for strength is 2.
Note that unlike its VirtualDub counterpart, this filter has no lag. It ensures that the frames needed for its work are in its buffer. Therefore, random access in the clip is slow, especially with a large radius.
# The filter effects in RGB and YUV are not 100% equivalent, especially with a high strength. # Let's visualize the difference cYUY2 = ConvertToRGB(TemporalSmoother(ConvertToYUY2,10)) cRGB = TemporalSmoother(10) Subtract(cYUY2, cRGB)
SelectRangeEvery (clip, int every, int length, int "offset")
Select length frames every every frames, starting after offset.
SelectRangeEvery(every, length, offset) is the same as SelectRangeEvery(Trim(offset, 0), every, length)
Deinterlace a clip by blending the fields together. This is the blend mode of the internal vdub deinterlace filter ported to avisynth. It works in RGB and YUV modes. If avisynth reports a field-based clip, Weave is performed, so the output is always frame-based. If avisynth guessed wrong, use AssumeFrameBased beforehand.
MotionMask (clip, int mode, int treshold,
bool "denoise", bool "fast")
Creates a two color clip that identifies moving parts of the images. The algorithm comes from Donald Graft' Smart Deinterlacer filter for VirtualDub, version 2.5. mode is an integer that can take 3 values: 1 for frame-only differencing, 2 for field-only differencing and 3 for frame-and-field differencing. treshol (integer) is the sensivity of the filter. A lower treshold makes it more sensitive to motion and, as a side-effect, to noise. denoise (boolean, default=true) activates additional filtering to reduce false motion detection due to noise and allows you to use lower tresholds. fast (boolean, default=false) makes the filter runs faster by working two pixels at a time but is less precise.
For a more thorough explanation of the parameters, please read the help file included with the Smart Deinterlacer for VirtualDub.
MotionMask only handles YUY2 data. Also note that the
color mode of the VirtualDub filter is not supported (yet).
MaskedDeinterlace (clip, clip mask,
MaskedDeinterlace is designed to work together with
It selectively deinterlace the clip based on the mask values.
mask is a clip returned by
indicates whether deinterlacing is performed by discarding half of the lines
(one field) and interpolating them (when blend is false), or by blending
together adjacent lines (when blend is true).
mask and clip should have the same width, height and pixel format
SmartDeinterlace (clip, clip mode,
int treshold, int "denoise", bool "blend",
This is just a shortcut for:
MaskedDeinterlace (clip, MotionMask(clip, mode, treshold, denoise, fast), blend)
It shows that these filters are really only a port of Donald Graft' Smart Deinterlacer.
MaskedMix (clip1, clip2, clip mask)
Returns a clip where each pixel is selected either from clip1 or clip2
based on the mask value for the pixel. The three clips should have the
same width, height and pixel format. It allows you to use other deinterlacing
methods than the two provided with
As an example, the following script can be used to reproduce the "Show motion areas only" option of Smart Deinterlacer for VirtualDub:
mask = MotionMask(3, 10, true) deint = BlendFields tmp = Blackness.Levels(0,1,255,127,127) MaskedMix(tmp, deint, mask)
$Date: 2004/08/13 21:57:25 $