mrViewer 4.1.2 Crack is a small, lightweight utility that can open images and play video files. It supports .BMP, .JPG, .PNG, .PSD, .MAP, .DPX, .MP4, .MPG, .MOV, .AVI, .DIVX, and .WMV file formats.
With mrViewer 4.1.2 Crack you can add files by simply dragging and dropping them into the main panel or you can use the browse button to locate your media. It comes with a couple of tools that allow you to specify the frame rate, play or stop the current video selection, skip to the start or end position of a clip, adjust the volume, alter the RGB value, and adjust the levels for gamma and exposure.
mrViewer 4.1.2 Crack is an interesting media player which delivers all the core features you’d expect but then adds more. And more. And more. And more. This starts simply enough. Drag and drop a regular image, audio or video file onto the program, and view or play it with the player bar. The interface around this is a little clunky – the program uses its own non-standard Open dialogue rather than Windows’ own, for instance – but we figured out the basics in seconds.
Play around for a while, though, and you start to notice some unusual extras. mrViewer 4.1.2 Crack doesn’t have the widest file format support, but there’s real depth in some areas, with the program able to handle animated GIFs, assorted 3D media (anaglyphs, top/bottom, side by side, interlaced, checkerboard), professional HDR imagery (HDRI, OpenEXR including multichannel, multiview, multipart), ACES 1.0 colour management, multichannel PSD/ TIFF/ MIFF, 4K video and more.
Playback pluses started when we realised the usual spin-the-mouse-to-zoom worked on videos, as well as images, even while playing. We could similarly adjust the frame rate, image gain, gamma and more, and see the results in real time. Even while playing videos backwards, if that helps.
You’re able to open a host of companion windows and panels with more information: histograms, colour profiles, assorted low-level data on the media (codec, FourCC, B frames, pixel format, etc.)
Right-clicking expanded our horizons even further. Some options were obvious, though welcome (save files in another format). Others were more surprising (copy a pixel RGBA value to the clipboard, replace a soundtrack with another audio file). There were simple configuration options (decide which media attributes are displayed on the screen), handy bonus features (edit the offset of an audio file), simple extras (paint on the screen) and expert-level functionality (in-depth Colour Transformation Language support), all just a click or two away.
What’s New In Version 4.1.2:
Updated FFMPEG to a later (almost latest) version.
On Windows, the file requester is the native one by default now. This effects both loading and saving. Note that if you have preferences saved, you will need to remove it for this to take effect or save new preferences with the native switch on.
Bug fixed EXR saver to not repeat main layer name twice and breaking the multipart saving.
Overall, we say try mrViewer if you think you’ll use some of its power, but be ready for a steep learning curve.
Key Features include:
Multichannel support in OpenEXR, .PSD, .MIFF and .TIFF formats.
MultiView OpenEXR support.
Video and Audio player.
Network syncing support.
Grease Pencil support.
Multi-Part EXR images.
Deep OpenEXR images.
Animated GIF support.
Color Transformation Language support.
ACES 1.0 support.
Passive 3D Stereo Support (anaglyphs, side by side, interlaced, checkerboard).
We found mrViewer’s layout seemed to be a little cluttered and it is difficult to understand the functions easily. That having been said, there are however, tooltips for giving you some hints to help you along.
The app does have some good features though, such as support for hotkeys, which can be reassigned, and it also comes with viewable log files. It provides information on filenames, size, ratio aspect, gamma, format, memory, and compression. For images, you can analyze a histogram, and it has touchscreen editing support as well.
Overall, mrViewer has some useful features but we found the interface not that intuitive and slightly cumbersome.
MrViewer’s non-standard interface is frequently frustrating. Windows, buttons, folder navigation, menus, nothing worked completely as we expected, sometimes to annoying effect (the right-click menu disappeared for a while, there was no visible way to close the playback window). But if you live with the interface, there’s a vast amount of functionality here, from tiny bonuses (spin the mouse wheel to zoom in on a playing video) to professional HDR support.