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Before you upgrade to macOS Catalina or later, you can use Final Cut Pro to detect and convert all incompatible media files so they'll be compatible with future versions of macOS. After you upgrade to macOS Catalina or later, the option to convert the incompatible files will no longer be available.
When trying to play incompatible media in macOS Catalina or later, you might see an incompatible media message in the viewer if you haven't converted the media before upgrading to macOS Catalina or later.
When you create optimized media, Final Cut Pro makes copies of the original files in the Apple ProRes 422 format. These copies will be compatible with macOS Catalina or later If you created optimized media, you should still convert the original files for future compatibility. When you convert the files, they will be in the same ProRes 422 format as the optimized media.
Final Cut Pro won't detect incompatible media used in Motion projects. To see if a Motion project uses incompatible Media, open it in Motion. A message will appear if incompatible media is detected. If incompatible media is present, you can use QuickTime Player or Compressor to convert incompatible media in the Motion project in macOS Mojave.
In macOS Mojave, you can use Compressor to transcode one or more media files into a supported format such as Apple ProRes, which preserves image quality and provides the best performance when editing in Final Cut Pro.
You can also convert incompatible media files in macOS Mojave by opening them with QuickTime Player (version 10.0 and later), then saving a copy with a new name. Versions of macOS after macOS Mojave will no longer support this method.
In macOS versions up to and including macOS Mojave, third-party software has extended the QuickTime 7 framework to support many incompatible media formats. In macOS Catalina or later, the QuickTime 7 framework will no longer be available, so incompatible formats won't be supported in Final Cut Pro, Motion and Compressor.
Third-party developers may continue to offer compatibility with some formats by building support directly into their apps. Contact developers of third-party apps for more information about media formats supported in their apps.
Information about products not manufactured by Apple, or independent websites not controlled or tested by Apple, is provided without recommendation or endorsement. Apple assumes no responsibility with regard to the selection, performance, or use of third-party websites or products. Apple makes no representations regarding third-party website accuracy or reliability. Contact the vendor for additional information.
Before you upgrade to macOS Catalina or later, you can use iMovie to detect and convert all incompatible media files so they'll be compatible with future versions of macOS. After you upgrade, the option to convert the incompatible files will no longer be available.
To convert incompatible media files immediately, click Convert in the window. iMovie creates copies of the media files in the H.264 format. The original files are moved to an iMovie Incompatible Media folder, located in the same folder as the library. Your original media is not modified.
Examples of media that will be affected by the transition to 64-bit technology include video files from early Flip Video cameras that use the 3ivx codec, early web videos encoded with the Sorenson codec, and media converted from DVD to the DivX format.
To convert an incompatible media file, open it with QuickTime Player (version 10.0 and later) in macOS Mojave or earlier, then save a copy with a new name. This method isn't supported in macOS Catalina.
You can also use Compressor to transcode one or more media files into a format such as H.264, HEVC, or Apple ProRes. These formats will be supported in versions of macOS after macOS Mojave. H.264 and HEVC preserve image quality with the smallest file size. ProRes preserves the best image quality and provides better performance when editing in iMovie, but creates much larger files that use more storage space than H.264 and HEVC files use.
* When you are using Windows 7 running on a virtual machine (VM), the QuickTime Player is required to be installed for playing MP4 video files. (Read Download QuickTime for Windows, on the Apple site, for more information.)
PowerPoint may also support additional file types if you install additional codecs on your PC. If you want to learn about finding codecs for your PC, read Are you having playback issues (in PowerPoint)
Certain older video file formats may not compress or export properly in Office on a Windows RT PC. Instead, use modern media formats such as H.264 and Advanced Audio Coding (AAC), which PowerPoint 2013 RT supports. PowerPoint 2010 supports the AAC format if the correct codec (such as ffDShow) is installed. Want to see what version of Office you're using
Windows Media files (.wmv, .wma) aren't supported on PowerPoint for macOS. There are a number of third- party tools for Mac that can convert your .wmv or .wma file to one of the supported formats listed above.
Alternatively, if you have a Microsoft 365 subscription that includes Microsoft Stream, you can upload the .wmv or .wma file to Stream and insert it into your presentation from there. Learn more about Microsoft Stream.
Once you have a converted media file in a suitable format with the correct encoding, go back to the PowerPoint slide where you want to insert your video or audio file. On the Insert tab of the ribbon, click Audio or Video. (For complete details about inserting the media file, see Insert and play a video file from your computer or Add audio to your slides.)
Video: We recommend that you use .mp4 files encoded with H.264 video (also known as MPEG-4 AVC) and AAC audio. This is your best bet for compatibility across both Windows and Mac versions of PowerPoint.
If your media file is in a supported format, but won't play in PowerPoint, then you can either add a missing codec to your PC (described in the procedure below) or convert the media file to the recommended format. Converting your media file is easier than solving an individual codec mystery.
It's not easy to determine which codec you need for your media file. One solution is to install a package of numerous codecs on your computer. That greatly increases the likelihood that you'll have the necessary codec to play your the audio or video file that is giving you a problem. Follow the steps below to install a package of codecs on your PC.
The download of the pack begins. The file is copied to your PC slowly. It may take several minutes, depending on your internet connection. By default it will be copied to the \"Downloads\" folder on your computer. The name of the downloaded file is K-Lite_Codec_Pack_1365_Standard.exe or something similar.
After the Audio configuration settings, the dialog box will offer you additional software unrelated to codecs. You can click Decline for this extra offer, and the setup process for the codec pack will then continue.
The K-Lite Codec pack is now installed on your PC. You can see it on the Windows Start menu. But more importantly, its presence on your PC increases the likelihood that a media file in a PowerPoint presentation will play successfully.
Keep your .mp4 or .mov file as is, and get QuickTime for Windows on your PC. (Click the Download button near the top of the page to begin the process of installing it.) . Having it on your PC will allow you to play an .mp4 or .mov file in PowerPoint 2010.
If your media file is in a supported format, but won't play in PowerPoint, then you can either add a missing codec to your PC (described in the procedure below) or convert the media file to the recommended format (described above in Wrong format ...). Converting your media file is easier than solving an individual codec mystery. 59ce067264