Introduction: MystiQ is a new open source video converter tool available for Linux and Windows. It uses FFMPEG below and provides you with a neat and clean graphical interface based on Qt.
MystiQ, FFmpeg’s QT-based GUI front end
Audio / video conversion tools can always provide convenience for every computer user across multiple platforms.
For the same reason, I think highlighting MystiQ app – This is a relatively new video / audio converter tool that can be used by Linux and Windows users. As of now, macOS is not yet supported, but may appear in the near future.
MystiQ is a graphical front end FFmpeg based on Qt 5 user interface. Now, you can always install and use ffmpeg on the Linux command line, but this is not very comfortable, is it? This is why tools such as Handbrake and MystiQ can make our lives easier.
Since MystiQ is based on FFmpeg, you can use it for some basic video editing, such as trimming videos, rotating videos, etc.
Let’s take a look at its function.
Even though the MystiQ app is still a new thing on the spot, it also contains a good set of basic functions. The following is an overview provided:
- Video conversion
- Audio conversion (also extract audio from video)
- Supported formats: MP4, WEBM, MKV, MP3, MOV, OGG, WAV, ASF, FLV, 3GP, M4A, etc.
- Cross-platform (Windows and Linux)
- Provide software packages for 32-bit and 64-bit systems
- Ability to adjust audio quality (sampling rate, bit rate, etc.) for conversion
- Basic video editing functions (Clip video, insert subtitles, rotate video, zoom video, etc.)
- Convert your color video to black and white
- Several presets are provided to easily convert videos to get the best quality or best compression effect.
Use SoundConverter to easily convert audio file format in Linux
If you want to convert audio file format to wav, mp3, ogg or any other format, SoundConverter is the required tool in Linux.
You may not find it in the software center-but installing it on a Linux distribution is very easy.
It provides a .AppImage file with .deb / .rpm Files (with 32-bit and 64-bit packages). If you are curious, you can read how to use AppImage files.
You can also find them GitHub page And view the source code or any recent pre-release software packages to help them test the software for improvement.
You can download the installer file for Linux and Windows from its official website.
For this quick focus article, I used popular! 20.04 can test the MytiQ converter application, and there is no problem converting video and audio files. Moreover, for ordinary users like me, the conversion speed is fast enough.
Try it at any time and let me know what you think about it! Also, if you have been using other tools to convert video and audio on Linux, what is it?