Creating video slideshows today is a lot easier than it used to be, but at the same time, working with video is still known as being a laborious process. Many of the tools that help to automate everything do their job, but you might end up with a boring video slideshow that no one is going to want to watch. Ease of use doesn’t have to come at the cost of quality, so even if you don’t have stellar video editing skills, you can still make a good video. To be honest, with a service like Flixtime, the videos you create in just a few steps can look just as good if not better than the ones that video pros spend hours on.

With Flixtime, all you need to create a video slideshow is your content, and if you don’t have any, you can still play around with the service by using what they have to offer. First of all, upload the pictures and videos that you’d like to use and add any text that needs to be a part of the slideshow. Once this content is queued up, just choose the music that you’d like to use and generate your video. As you’ll see with the samples on the site, the videos look great and can be easily shared and downloaded.

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  • Jorge Savoff

    I think their Android App Store has given them the success that it will need to pull this off. I started buying my Apps from Amazon, because of ease of transport-ability from device to device with out having to signed into a particular account. I’m looking forward to see their offering. I still haven’t purchased a Tablet yet,,because of pricing (I’m not cheap, just frugal) 😉

  • http://twitter.com/DarcyMcManus Darcy McManus

    Hunh. Here’s my dilemma: do we risk losing our independent booksellers when we patronize Amazon? The brick-and-mortar stores add such richness to the fabric of our communities. Color me conflicted.

  • Jacob Bubble1

    I think it is about price rather than performance. There are many comparable i.Pad products that sell terribly but I think if they were significantly cheaper, they would sell better (Nook color). I think people are willing to sacrifice some quality if they get it cheap.

  • Anonymous

    For some people it’s about the brand, but how did Apple’s brand get so hot? Because they’ve been making high quality products for years and the brand has a good reputation. You can’t just slap a pretty logo on something and get it to sell.

    The iPhone took off selling well because other cell phones were awful. Just look at consumer surveys from the several years before it came out. Everyone hated their cell phone. Now that iPhone has shown that quality products will grab market share despite a high price, others are trying to copy that win. So far, only Android is succeeding at that, though the jury is still out on where that will settle. The new Windows Phone OS may have a chance, too, if it’s not too late. Nokia and Ericsson are on life-support.

    The HP Touchpad and most of the other tablets are being priced wrongly. The consumers don’t care how much it took to make it, they care about how much they can do with it compared to the other things. If it doesn’t do as much as an iPad, then it has to have a lower price. Period. If that means selling at a loss for a year or two just to get some market penetration, then that’s a risk to take. HP was too afraid to take that risk on the chance that they’d get volume discounts from parts suppliers later. Whether that was the right decision may never be known.

  • http://twitter.com/HarryMonmouth Harry Monmouth

    HPs mistake wasn’t to pull the touchpad.  It was to release the touchpad in the first place.  WebOS has such huge potential but trying to introduce a device onto a market against a quality product like the iPad the only way they could do it would be either to create something of comparable quality, which they failed to do, or at a reasonable price, which they failed to do.