a) HARDWARE ACCELERATION - Hardware acceleration can be applied to more videos with the help of new HW+ decoder.
b) MULTI-CORE DECODING - MX Player is the first Android video player which supports multi-core decoding. Test result proved that dual-core device’s performance is up to 70% better than single-core devices.
c) PINCH TO ZOOM, ZOOM AND PAN - Easily zoom in and out by pinching and swiping across the screen. Zoom and Pan is also available by option.
d) SUBTITLE GESTURES - Scroll forward/backward to move to next/previous text, Up/down to move text up and down, Zoom in/out to change text size.
The two major features that caught my eye were the hardware accelerated video player, and multicore decoding, if your device supports that. Both should provide roomy playback, eliminating processor slowdowns. In the old PC days, you'd have added roominess by upping the RAM.
Playable file formats include .3gp, .avi, .divx, .f4v, .flv, .mkv, .mp4, .mpeg, .mov, .vob, .wmv, .webm and .xvid.
Multiple alternative ARM, x86 and other processor codecs are available for the app. The app tells you if you need to install them -- no guesswork. Tegra 2, among others, is native.
If you do want to get technical, there is a reasonably large user base accessible from the app publisher's website. The users have created niche custom codecs, including one for DTS, a type of high-definition audio.
Subtitling is heavily supported with scrolling, and various methods are selectable to improve readability.
My MO is usually to store a few movies on my tablet for emergencies when the seat-back video fails on flights -- which it does with alarming frequency. I'm assuming the aircraft engines are more reliable.
So I was absolutely delighted the other day to find -- after years of trying to get it right -- that a video I had recorded using a combination of Slingbox hardware and Jaksta Recorder for Slingbox software simply worked great. No out-of-sync lips, and it had acceptable volume levels -- another issue I've experienced.
For the record, the Jaksta conversion settings I used on the low-definition required Slingbox stream were "Motorola Droid (MP4 MPEG4; 15.00 fps; 720x480; AAC)" and the playback device was a Nvidia Tegra processor-driven Toshiba AT100 Thrive tablet running the MX Player Pro app.
Other cool features I discovered include a built-in indexing function that shows all video on the device on one screen -- you don't have to poke around file managers.
Intuitive swipe and pinch-to-zoom functionality are included. Pinch-to-zoom works just like an Android or iPhone Web page. Very clever -- and why not? It fixed aspect problems I've experienced since time immemorial.
I'm going to suggest a fix for video playback issues, which is to simply try this stable MX Player before getting into the kerfuffle of a video codec and file format learning curves.
Try the free one and then purchase the non-ad supported version if it works for you. You may find that this app saves you a lot of disappointment, followed by hard work researching solutions. MX Player may well do the job for you.
If your MX player does not able to support AC3 audio format then you can download A Zip file from here and use this file to support AC3 audio. For more Information See the Video Bellow........