For the past few weeks, we have been spending some time looking at the forum questions, discussion threads, and posts to find the set of frequently asked questions related to Adobe Captivate.
At the top of this list were questions related video workflows. They ranged from questions about importing videos, embedding YouTube/Vimeo videos, recording and editing video demos, and publishing courses in video format.
Here are the top 9 questions with quick video responses for them.
In this step-by-step tutorial, learn how to embed YouTube and Vimeo videos in Adobe Captivate projects.
In this quick video, learn about the video formats supported in Adobe Captivate.
Sometimes for slide videos, you might find that the video pauses after playing for a few seconds, and you need to click the Play button on the Playbar to proceed. Watch this video to know about the possible reasons and how to fix it.
FAQ 4: How to easily show the final interaction state when publishing interactive slides to video output?
If you wish to publish an interactive eLearning course to MP4 video format, you will need to make some tweaks to it, so that the final interaction state is visible. Watch this video for quick tips and tricks to do so:
One of the basic requirements to make your eLearning courses accessible is to add closed captions for the narration and videos included in the course. Here are the steps to add closed captions to videos in Adobe Captivate.
In this step-by-step video tutorial, take a look at the steps to publish your existing Adobe Captivate courses to MP4 videos.
For the responsive eLearning projects created using Adobe Captivate, there’s no direct option to publish them to MP4 videos. Let’s take a look at a workaround you can use to publish them as videos.
Sometimes when you have finished creating an interactive video with overlays and bookmarks, you realize that there needs to be a slight change in the video. In such a situation, if you re-import the video to the Captivate project, you might lose the Overlays and Bookmarks added to it. Let’s take a look at the steps to safely replace the existing video with the edited one.
You have added a slide video to your project, and at some point in the video, you wish the learners to reference information on another slide. After reading the information, you want them to return to the same frame of video from where they left. Watch this video to learn about the steps to do so:
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