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A Free Online Video Editing Tool

A few days ago my friend told me about free video editing software that capable on use without having to install on computer. I am curious and then tried this application on JayCut.
JayCut is an online video editing that can be accessed on Windows, Mac, and Linux.
It has all the features you would expect to find in a traditional desktop-based video editing tool. Still it is running directly in a web browser without any need for lengthy downloads or cumbersome installations.

In JayCutâ„¢ video editing tool, we will find basic editing functionality and additional web-optimized features like;

  • Remix/trim videos and images
  • Add music, transitions, and effects
  • Add captions and subtitles
  • Automated transcoding
  • Use same account as webbased editor
  • One-Click export to YouTube, Facebook, and other website
  • Export videos for Iphone, Windows, and Mac

The advantage of the JayCut online video editing is;

  • no need for download and/or install
  • Instant access using any web browser
  • No specific hardware requirement
  • Access uploaded content anywhere and anytime
  • Works on all computers and browsers
  • Use content on the web in movies
  • Collaborative editing, work together with other users from around the world

However, you must try this “unique” video editing. I recommend to use the high speed internet access if using this tool, because you must upload the video materials and download it after rendering.

1 comment to A Free Online Video Editing Tool

  • The JayCut.com tool/service itself is quite nice but they don’t tell you that if you fail to log into your account for 180 days, they delete it. Not “disable” it — they delete it and it’s gone (though, oddly, even though they invite you to create a new account, you can’t reuse the same username or email address).

    They’re certainly within their rights to limit their service (though I can’t find mention of the 180-day limit in their TOS) but I feel really bad for the people who had invested their editing work in Jaycut and are surprised to get an e-mail one day that says their account has been “banned for inactivity” and can no longer be accessed.

    What happens when 180 days changes to 90 days or 30 days or 14 days? Why think that it won’t?

    And if that practice at Jaycut is less “policy” and more “mistake” or “happenstance”… that’s worse, because I don’t want to trust my content and its accessibility to a site that may or may not decide to make it available for an undetermined period of time.

    Fortunately, I hadn’t depended on it much in the 2+ years I’d been a member (probably the reason behind their deciding to delete me?) but I regret that I’ve recommended it to faculty who are on an annual schedule (e.g. use it in a class they teach only in the fall or spring) and I can no longer advocate its use.

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