The command arp -an lists the IP and MAC address of everyone on the network you’re connected to.
A video still created programmatically; thousands of these can be combined into video using the ffmpeg library – faster and cleaner than a clunky Final Cut project
UPDATE 2: I ran into an error trying to install ffmpeg using these instructions yesterday. However, installing using MacPorts worked like a charm! I suggest following the instructions for installing LAME first, then use MacPorts to install ffmpeg using the following command:
sudo port install ffmpeg
UPDATE: Having switched recently to Lion, the install below didn’t quite work. With a small tweak, it appears to be ok – see below for details.
Well, it might not be Lion (doing live musical performance with my laptop makes me leary of new operating systems) but after finding little recent info on installing ffmpeg on a Mac, I’ve put together this basic outline. For someone who isn’t great at installing libraries using Terminal, it wasn’t completely straightforward, but it works! You will need the Apple Developer Tools to make this work (so far as I can tell).
UPDATE: I did a fresh install of XCode and had to do one small addition to get everything to compile. For details, see this post.
This tutorial is based on the tutorial by Stephen Jungels, with some explanation and consolidation targeted at noobs (like myself). Definite hat tip, Stephen!
The basic steps are as follows, full details after the break:
- Install Git
- Download LAME
- Download ffmpeg
- Find or create folder to install to
- Install LAME
- Install ffmpeg