The other day I came across a web app that allowed users to print GIF animations as flipbooks. The site – gifprint.com – isn’t working anymore but the idea is nonetheless interesting. The app extracts all the image frames of the animated GIF, arranges the individual frames in sequence, like a contact sheet, and then creates a PDF file ready to be sent to the printer.
Yes, you read the title right, this bookmarklet allows you to print a Youtube video. This could be a used to introduce storyboarding to a class or when you need a couple of frames from a video. I stumbled upon this, and I would have had no idea something like this even existed!
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