There may be a link with the ability to detect Dolby which follows immediately after but that doesn't go grey when the first is deselected so it is unclear. Again the ability to deselect Dolby detection is unlikely to appeal to a casual VLC user. Best free mac antivirus.

Yes that worked, thanks the language that was autodetected was norwegian but 'nynorsk' not the norwegian i speak, so i dident understand it lol btw do you know how i can do so the program will be english automaticly every time i open it? Because i tried to close vlc and reopen it again and it was back to that 'nynorsk' language.

I tried to do the right click on 'programs' and 'edit menys' and put the both commands inside there but it dident work Last edited by gyyug78fg87ogguiioioioioi; March 17th, 2011 at 02:17 AM.

I am looking for a way to set VLC so that by default it will enable a specific subtitle track (some people prefer to have these on by default just for ease of watching if there are multiple things going, also some people who need the 'close captioning' services might favor such too). There are some seemingly Relevant settings: Tools > Preferences (show all settings) > Input/Codecs (note that I have also dug through some of VLCs configuration files and not yet found something that works).

I have not yet been able to get the desired effect using these or any others. Does anyone know a way to get the program to automatically select a default matching track? I don't have an examples specifically for Ubuntu, but I'm guessing the prefs are going to be similar to how they are on Mac - Windows appears to have a simple on/off switch, Mac doesn't. From Subtitles are enabled by default in VLC media player.

To disable them, go to the Video menu, and to Subtitles track. All available subtitles tracks will be listed. Select 'Disable' to turn off the subtitles. Depending on the media, a description (language, for example) might be available for the track.

Outlook for mac keep getting pop up autodiscover. To disable subtitles by default, select 'Preferences', then 'Show All'. Select 'Input/Codecs'. On the 'Subtitle Track ID' selection window, change the value to '-1'. (NOTE: Changing the value in the 'Subtitle Track' menu will not disable the subtitle file.) In the case of multiple subtitle tracks, a value of '0' will enable subtitle track 1, a value of '1' will enable subtitle track 2, and so on. However, this doesn't seem to work in practise.

Setting the 'Subtitle track ID' to anything other than -1 seems to disable it entirely. After some testing, I discovered the 'Subtitle track' can be set to -1 to find the first available track, or >=0 to find a numbered track.

Setting 'Subtitle track' to -1 in combination with a specified language in the 'Subtitle language' field would find the correct language, whatever track number it is. On Mac, switch to the full prefs - Show All at the bottom of the Basic Prefs panel.

This is the setting I used to get it to find English every time & play automatically. As an aside - the default key to toggle or cycle round subtitle languages is V.