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FAVC is a free collection of tools used to convert your media files, such as AVI, MP4, WMV and more to a DVD disk. FAVC is currently for Windows only. You can convert one video or multiple videos to a disk, and it includes automatic menu creation.


FAVC is a frontend for a handful of other free software. It includes:

  • AC3Fix
  • Aften
  • Avisynth Plugins
  • Avs2avi
  • Batchmux
  • DGPulldown
  • HC
  • (Encoder)

  • ImgBurn
  • MediaInfo
  • Mencoder
  • mkisofs
  • MKVtoolnix
  • MuxMan
  • QuEnc
  • SubtitleCreator
  • twoLAME
  • Wavi

What I like about this software is that it very simple to use on first glance, but then there are a lot of configuration options available to use.

FAVC Configuration Options

Once you hit “Generate DVD”, it first analyzes the video files you have added. It then automatically generates a batch file that it uses to generate the disk. After that, it runs the encoding.


FAVC Encoding

The end result is a DVD – either the VIDEO_TS folders and if you choose, the .iso file that you can burn directly to the disk through the software, or with your own software if you should choose.

FAVC is great, free software that will help you to play those media files on your DVD player if you don’t have a device that supports MP4 (Apple TV), or AVI/DivX (XBox360, PS3, or DivX supported DVD Player).

Do you use anything similar to make DVD’s that you can recommend?

  1. Ibrahim
    July 30, 2009 at 12:23 pm

    DVDFlick does not handle menus but it does do the job. Another good program is Devede - available for both Linux and Windows - which allows you to create a menu and which outputs an ISO DVD to be burned using a program like ImgBurn.

  2. john
    June 30, 2008 at 4:06 am

    Thanks for introducing the useful software. The only downside is that it can be VERY SLOW when creating a DVD my laptop is fairly new, so I can confirm this; but I just let it do it’s job overnight, only to wake up up to a finished DVD. But hey, it’s free!

  3. Ajdin
    June 26, 2008 at 6:57 pm

    How can i download this program?

  4. nyne
    June 13, 2008 at 12:13 pm

    this seems similar to convertxtodvd which is an excellent program, but there is an alternative that has a simple interface and works just as well, its dvdflick,, its an excellent program aswell.

    Supported video codecs

    All of the following video codecs are supported by DVD Flick.
    4X Video American Laser Games Apple Animation Apple Graphics
    Apple MJPEG-B Apple QuickDraw Apple Video Asus v1 and v2
    ATI VCR1 ATI VCR2 Autodesk Animator Studio AVID DNxHD
    AVS Video Bethsoft VID C93 Video CamStudio
    Cin Video Cinepak Cirrus Logic AccuPak Creative YUV
    Duck TrueMotion v1, v2 DV DXA Video Flash Screen Video
    FLIC video Flash Video Fraps FPS1 H.261
    H.264 HuffYUV IBM Ultimotion Id Cinematic
    Microsoft Video-1 Miro VideoXL MJPEG MPEG-1 and 2
    MPEG-4 (DivX\XVid) Id RoQ Intel Indeo 3 Interplay Video
    Microsoft RLE MSMPEG4 v1, v2, v3 MSZH On2 VP5, VP6
    Planar RGB QPEG RealVideo 1.0, 2.0 * Renderware TXD
    RTjpeg Smacker Video Sony Playstation MDEC Sorenson Video 1, 3
    Sunplus MJPEG TechSmith Camtasia THP Tiertex Seq Video
    VC1 VMD Video VMware Video Westwood VQA
    Winnov WNV1 Windows Media 7 ** Xan/WC3 ZMBV

    * Not RealVideo 3 or later
    ** Windows Media 8 or 9 is still expirimental
    Supported audio codecs

    All of the following audio codecs are supported by DVD Flick.
    Apple lossless Apple MACE 3, 6 ATRAC 3 CD-ROM XA ADPCM
    Cin Creative ADPCM CRI ADX ADPCM DSP Group TrueSpeech
    FLAC lossless G.726 ADPCM Id DPCM Intel Music Coder
    Interplay DPCM Microsoft ADPCM MPEG layer 1, 2, 3 (MP3) MS IMA ADPCM
    Musepack * QT IMA ADPCM RA144 RA288
    RADnet Real COOK ** Shorten lossless Sierra Online DPCM
    Vorbis WavPack Westwood Studios IMA ADPCM Windows Media 1, 2
    Xan DPCM

    * Only SV7 is supported
    ** 5.1 version is not supported
    Supported container formats

    All of the following container formats are supported by DVD Flick.
    4xm ADTS AAC audio American Laser Games ASF (WMV)
    AVI AVS Bethsoft VID C93
    CIN Creative VOC CRYO APC DV
    DXA EA Multimedia FLIC format SWF *
    GXF Id Cinematic Id RoQ Interplay MVE
    Macromedia Flash Matroska MPEG audio MPEG-1 systems
    MPEG-2 PS, TS MPEG-4 MXF Nullsoft Video (NSV)
    NUT Playstation STR QuickTime Raw AC3
    Raw CRI ADX audio Raw MJPEG Raw MPEG video Raw MPEG4 video
    Raw PCM ** Raw Shorten audio Real Media Sega FILM/CPK
    SEQ Sierra Online Sierra VMD Smacker
    SUN AU format THP WAV WC3 Movie
    Westwood Studios VQA/AUD

    * Only embedded audio is decoded
    ** 8\16 bits mulaw/alaw
    Supported subtitle formats
    MicroDVD SubRip (SRT)
    Substation Alpha (SSA\ASS) * SubView

    * Only text is read, no markup or colors

    DVD Flick relies on the very powerful FFMPEG project to decode the many file formats and codecs it supports. FFMPEG is also used to provide audio and video encoding functionality in order to produce the final DVD.

    FFMPEG's homepage can be found at

  5. JX
    June 13, 2008 at 10:43 am

    FAVC is great; however, for those of you who have used ConvertXtoDVD and want something quite similar, I would definitely recommend DVD Flick:

    The only downside is that it can be VERY SLOW when creating a DVD (my laptop is fairly new, so I can confirm this; but I just let it do it's job overnight, only to wake up up to a finished DVD). But hey, it's free!

  6. nostalgia
    June 13, 2008 at 9:09 am

    I've been using ConvertXtoDVD and I like it.
    Does this support subtitles btw?
    And does anyone know how it compares to ConvertXtoDVD?

  7. Karl L. Gechlik
    June 13, 2008 at 7:25 am

    On Linux I used to use dvdauthor and MPlayer. The article I followed was here

    Does anyone have any easier ways of doing this now?

  8. Sameep
    June 12, 2008 at 11:38 pm

    Hi.. great post.. could u recommend a similar tool for linux ?? thanks..

  9. Peter
    June 12, 2008 at 8:31 pm

    Just remember, you can't just burn the VIDEO_TS folder as a data DVD and expect it to work in a set-top player. Most computers will handle it, but discs need to be formatted in a specific way to play on set top players. Be sure to use a burning application that is DVD aware.

  10. Chiu
    June 12, 2008 at 8:01 pm

    Thanks for introducing the useful software. However, shouldn't I be able to find a link for the software instead of googling it?

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