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NOTE: use Perl; is on undef hiatus. You can read content, but you can't post it. More info will be forthcoming forthcomingly.

All the Perl that's Practical to Extract and Report

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  • I started writing a comment, but it ended up being rather long. It's now a full blog post. You can read it on my main blog [pjf.id.au] or here at use.perl [perl.org].

    • Yeah, I know how to do it the hard way that takes a lot of time. I was hoping for an easy way that doesn't take a lot of time.
      • The really easy way is to get someone to video your talk, and then put the video up on-line.

        Failing that, I find that editing the audio takes a huge amount of time. So if you skip that, and you don't mind there being the occasional flub or unwanted noise, you've saved plenty of time.

        Given that you've only got 18 slides, I think using the slideshare slidecast tool will work fine for you. Provided you don't have your slide transitions closer than 10 seconds apart, it shouldn't have any problems. I a

        • Videoing it isn't so easy. The lighting difference between the speaker and the slides makes that really tough. To do that, I could just use something like Profcast. I thought I'd be able to use that later to combine the audio and slides, but I guess not.

          I'm really looking for something that is independent of any website so I have a standalone movie. I think the audio is too large for SlideShare, anyway. I guess there isn't an easy way.

          The really cool way would be to put the slides as album art in the MP3. I
  • I presume that the best way to combine the audio and slides would be in a Flash file. Buggered if I know how to do it though.