Install the HEVC VLC Plugin
You will need to install libde265, which is an open source implementation of the h.265 video codec, or HEVC.
sudo apt-add-repository ppa:strukturag/libde265 &&
sudo apt-get update &&
sudo apt-get install vlc-plugin-libde265
There is a PPA for libde265 GStreamer integration.
sudo apt-add-repository ppa:strukturag/libde265
sudo apt-get update
New install the plugin:
sudo apt-get install gstreamer0.10-libde265 gstreamer1.0-libde265
After installation of the plugin, all players using the GStreamer framework (this includes the default player “Videos”) will be able to playback ...
Either you can find out what codec(s) those file actually use (there should be a feature in your video player that will tell you), or you can try and add this ppa, which has the latest VLC player and, among other things, the decoder necessary to watch H.265-encoded videos.
If you are attempting to play the video DRM protected video content in your browser, then according to the Google Play help, you will require Adobe Flash player. See: https://support.google.com/googleplay/answer/2844198?hl=en. The system requirements note that Ubuntu and Linux OS users (so including elementary OS) must install the HAL module. A third party ...
This is not a complete GUI information, but the next solution to it, I think. On Github there are contracts among other for video and audio information: Create a file in /usr/share/contractor
Open Scratch as root gksudo scratch-text-editor (in order to create the file in /usr/share/contractor).
Create a new file and copy and paste following lines.
Save as ...
You can upgrade to VLC 2.2.x or higher to get HEVC/H.265 support.To upgrade to latest version please refer
(here you need to install gstreamer1.0-libde265 separately)
To add support to hevc with out PPA please refer here,I am just copy & pasting commands here.
sudo apt-get update
First off, both of those processors are a 2010 vintage, and HEVC is a relatively new format, however it certainly doesn't require a dual core.
Neither are performing better, the graphics on the i3 is a 5 year old integrated chip, whereas the Pentium didn't have integrated, so the dedicated card from around the same time is out performing it, as it should ...
This may not be exact solution but a temporary work-around. Working for vp9
If you want to have preview/thumbnails, use nautilus.
sudo apt-get install nautilus
Recommended reading: Is Nautilus really “not-recommended”?
Install totem and ffmpegthumbnailer
sudo apt-get install totem ffmpegthumbnailer
Now the task is to keep only totem.thumbnailer in /...
If andrew's solution didn't work, make sure that you got your video drivers installed properly, or your system might run in software-rendering mode, because then your video will be rendered via CPU.
You can also check that with:
glxinfo | grep OpenGL
Take a look at Direct Rendering, if it says no, your CPU is rendering everything.
open a terminal and the command sudo rmmod intel_powerclamp will remove the powerclamp module from your running system. If that fixes it, you can can enter the following in a terminal
echo install intel_powerclamp /bin/true > intel_powerclamp.conf
to stop it loading when your system restarts.