# Entourage S01 Complete Season 1 720p WEB-DL X265 HEVC -AAR [UTR] Entourage S01 Complete Season 1 720p WEB-DL X265 HEVC -AAR [UTR]

A: Problem solved! I run this batch code for %%i in (*.mkv) do ( @ echo %%i ffmpeg.exe -i “%%i” -vf crop=1920:1080:mode=nw,scale=1280:720:force_original_aspect_ratio=1.0:stream_index=0 -c:a copy -b:a 160k -preset ultrafast “%%i-crop.mkv” echo %%i-crop.mkv ffmpeg.exe -i “%%i-crop.mkv” -c:v h264 -b:a 192k -c:a copy -b:v 576k -preset ultrafast “%%i-final.mkv” echo %%i-final.mkv ) Now everything works fine. are not in $C(x,\varepsilon)$ for $x \in [\delta_1,\delta_2]$. For then we would have $x > y + \varepsilon$ for some $y \in [\delta_1,\delta_2]$, and this would violate $x \leq \delta_3$. Hence if $f$ were continuous everywhere, then there would have to be some $x \in (\delta_1,\delta_2)$ such that $f$ is not bounded above in $[\delta_1,\delta_2]$. This contradicts continuity of $f$. It follows that $f$ is not continuous everywhere. We conclude that $f$ is unbounded everywhere and $f(x) eq L$ for every $x \in \mathbb{R}$. Thus $f$ is not bounded. Note that we have proved by contrapositive that any bounded function on a closed interval of $\mathbb{R}$ is continuous. To prove the converse, note that if $f$ were continuous everywhere, then by the intermediate value theorem there would be a point $a \in \mathbb{R}$ such that a2fa7ad3d0