Clipping artifacts occur when an image is truncated or sliced in a way that the final result is no longer an accurate representation of the original scene. Clipping artifacts can be smoothed using chroma keying. Chroma keying is a method of filtering a frame that computes the difference between two neighboring frames (one from just before the current frame and one from just after the current frame, both using the same color) and then effectively applying this difference as a pixel. This works by effectively sharpening the final frame in a way similar to how a video camera autofocus function works. Clipping artifacts can also be reduced using the deinterlacing process.
Pairing filters is a way to use a color filter to selectively blur part of a screen or part of an image sequence. The filter blurs part of an image. This can be useful in some circumstances, since it is possible to fill in the in-focus area but blur out the out-of-focus area for a more natural effect. Despite being popular in panorama images and other photographic types of images, this technique has yet to prove popular in videoconferencing. As far as I can tell, it's the only implementation of an image-to-image and pixel-to-pixel filter. This is probably because zoom effect require more processing and therefore would normally be thought as being a potential bottleneck in real-time video conferencing.
Video Scaler is a relatively new addition to VideoProc Converter. Other than the standard scaler feature, VideoScaler has added some video enhancement features which allow for the correction of specific image and video problems such as compression, clipping, and scaling. Using the VideoScaler also produces upsampling of images and upscaling of videos. Stabilizing video footage can be a difficult task due to rotating camera lenses or shaky hands. VideoScaler can help with this by converting the video footage into a smoothing effect to reduce the image jittering as the camera rotates. d2c66b5586