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Top 2 Video Editors for Raspberry Pi 4

Top 2 Video Editors for Raspberry Pi 4

Video Editors for Raspberry pi 4 - but it is recommended to have 4GB or above version to make it usable.

Raspberry Pi 4,400 are interesting combo of RISC architecture, initially the ARMHF and ARM64 are very low compatible with respect to software market.

Now, its getting boom with ubuntu touch and Ubports community supporting it vastly.

Here are the top 2 video editors for raspberry pi 4.

1. Kdenlive

Kdenlive-free video editor on ubuntu


Kdenlive is free and open source video editing software from KDE that provides support for dual video monitors, a multi-track timeline, clip list, customizable layout support, basic effects, and basic transitions.

It supports a wide variety of file formats from a wide range of camcorders and cameras, including: raw, avi, dv, mpeg2, mpeg4, h.264, AVCHD, HDV, XDCAM-HD™ streams, IMX™ (D10) streams, DVCAM (D10) , DVCAM, DVCPRO™, DVCPRO50™ streams, and DNxHD™ streams.

Kdenlive features

  • Multi-track video editing
  • A wide range of audio and video formats
  • Configurable interface and shortcuts
  • Easily create tiles using text or images
  • Plenty of effects and transitions
  • Audio and video scopes make sure the footage is correctly balanced
  • Proxy editing
  • Automatic save
  • Wide hardware support
  • Keyframeable effects

i have checked  few forum, people have made 1080p videos rendering out of raspberry pi using kdenlive.

Installing Kdenlive

Command line enthusiasts can install it from the terminal by running the following command in Debian and Ubuntu-based Linux distributions:

sudo apt install kdenlive

2. OpenShot

Openshot-free-video-editor-on-ubuntu

OpenShot is another multi-purpose video editor for Linux. OpenShot can help you create videos with transitions and effects, and adjust audio levels. Of course, it support of most formats and codecs.

You can also burn your film to DVD, upload to YouTube or Vimeo, and export in many common video formats. OpenShot is a tad bit simpler than Kdenlive. So if you need a video editor with a simple UI OpenShot is a good choice.

There is also a neat documentation to get you started with OpenShot.

OpenShot features

  • Cross-platform, available on  Linux, macOS, and Windows
  • Support for a wide range of video, audio, and image formats
  • Powerful curve-based Keyframe animations
  • Desktop integration with drag and drop support
  • Unlimited tracks or layers
  • Clip resizing, scaling, trimming, snapping, rotation, and cutting
  • Video transitions with real-time previews
  • Compositing, image overlays and watermarks
  • Title templates, title creation, sub-titles
  • Support for 2D animation via image sequences
  • 3D animated titles and effects
  • SVG friendly for creating and including vector titles and credits
  • Scrolling motion picture credits
  • Frame accuracy (step through each frame of video)
  • Time-mapping and speed changes on clips
  • Audio mixing and editing
  • Digital video effects, including brightness, gamma, hue, greyscale, chroma key, etc.

OpenShot is the only video editor that has come longway in raspberry pi community. They are available since raspberry pi 2 version.

Installing OpenShot

OpenShot is also available in the repositories of all major Linux distributions. You can simply search for it in your software center. You can also get it from its official website.

My favorite way to install OpenShot is to use the following command in Debian and Ubuntu-based Linux distributions:

sudo apt install openshot-qt

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