Razer mamba

PROFESSIONELLES STREAMING LEICHT GEMACHT

Razer Ripsaw

€179.99
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  • Vorrätig: Jetzt lieferbar

GRATIS Standardlieferumfang bei Bestellungen ab 59€ nach Deutschland.

Und das sagen Top-Streamer über die Ripsaw:

"0 Latenz. Hallo Zukunft."
- ||JERiiCHO||
"Würdig."
- Sp00nerism
"... geniale Aufzeichnungskarte, einfach zu installieren und aktualisieren."
- Towelliee

SPIELE IN 1080P MIT 60 FPS AUFZEICHNEN

Damit sich dein Publikum genau so fühlt, als wäre es zusammen mit dir mitten im Spiel, überträgt Razer Ripsaw dein Gameplay in 1080p mit 60 Bildern pro Sekunde über alle gängigen Streaming-Plattformen.

PRAKTISCH LATENZFREIES STREAMING ÜBER USB 3.0

Dank des branchenweit führenden USB 3.0-Standards kann Razer Ripsaw dein Gameplay als unkomprimierte Rohdaten praktisch latenzfrei streamen. Kein Tearing, keine Artefakte, einfach nur absolut flüssiges Streaming.

ZWEITE TONSPUR WIE BEI DEN PROFIS

Dank des praktischen zweiten Tonkanals kannst du bei Razer Ripsaw ganz einfach eine externe Musikquelle oder ein Mikrofon einsetzen, um dein Video mit einer Kommentarspur oder der passenden Musik zu versehen.

UNTERSTÜTZUNG VON LAST- UND NEXT-GEN-KONSOLEN

Razer Ripsaw wird mit zusätzlichen Komponentenkabeln für Plug and Play im Zusammenspiel mit Nintendo Switch, PC, Razer Forge TV, Xbox One, Xbox 360, PS4, PS3 und Wii U ausgeliefert.

KOMPATIBEL MIT BELIEBTEN STREAMING-ANWENDUNGEN UND -DIENSTEN

Razer Ripsaw ist dafür ausgelegt, mit Branchenführern wie Open Broadcaster Software (OBS) und XSplit zusammenzuarbeiten, wodurch du Zugang zu einer ganzen Reihe leistungsstarker Tools hast, mit denen du spannende Inhalte produzieren kannst.

EINRICHTUNG DEINER RIPSAW

HOW TO SET UP OPEN BROADCASTER SOFTWARE TO WORK WITH THE RAZER RIPSAW GAME CAPTURE CARD

Congratulations for setting up your Razer Ripsaw game capture card. Now it’s time to set up OBS – 10 simple steps to getting started streaming on Twitch!
Note:

This is the basic setup procedure to getting started streaming with the Razer Ripsaw capture card and your preferred streaming software. How to plug in additional hardware, or further advanced tweaking information can be found at https://obsproject.com/forum/

Step 1
Download OBS on your streaming machine. It’s recommended you get the Classic version. Go ahead and install it.
Step 2

Right-click on the OBS shortcut and run it as admin. This is so as to let OBS make full use of your PC’s drivers and processes.

Step 3

You should see the screen below.


    Go to Settings > Video
  • Make sure your streaming machine’s graphic card is selected under Video Adapter.
  • Base Resolution: have this set to 1920x1080
  • Resolution Downscale:
    • This is where you determine the resolution at which you will be streaming the game at. Here are some tips:
      • 1080p30 – for streaming MOBAs, RTS, RPGs, etc. – generally games with less intense movement
      • 720p60 – the community-agreed upon standard for streaming FPS games, games with hyper movement
      • 1080p60 – you’ll need a streaming machine with a beast of a CPU for this one. In addition, best only if you’re a Twitch partner.
        The reason for this is if you’re not a Twitch partner (yet), you’ll be lower down on Twitch’s priority list to receive more streaming bandwidth on their servers – viewers of your channel will suffer as they won’t get to change the viewing resolution (high, medium, low) and will end up getting very choppy streamed content as you try to force the highest res and framerate across the servers.
  • Filter: if you set your resolution downscale to anything less than 1920x1080, this option will appear:
    • Lanczos (best detail, 36 samples) – rule of thumb is to select this if you believe your streaming machine can handle it. It improves the quality of the stream.
    • Bilinear (fastest) – if you are unsure, or know that your streaming machine can’t handle it, just leave it on this setting.
  • FPS: when to set at 30 and when to set at 60?
    • While the Razer Ripsaw is capable of up to 1080p60 streaming, it is dependent on if the streaming machine is capable of handling such data transfer. Otherwise it is recommended you downscale the resolution to 720p, or run 1080p30.
Step 4
    Go to Encoding.
  • Encoder: make sure this is set to x264 which uses your streaming machine’s CPU rather than GPU for processing.
  • Max Bitrate (kb/s): this is dependent on your internet connectivity and the type of game you’re playing. Generally, the recommended max bitrate is 2000kb/s – which is well within range of Twitch’s 3500kb/s.
    Things to take note of:
    • The higher you put the max bitrate the better but if you’re playing a multiplayer game, keep in mind your internet connection has to share bandwidth between the game and the stream upload. Always good to leave 30% of your max upload rate to the game. Determine this by running a speedtest.
  • Audio encoding:
    • Bitrate: change this from 96 to 128 for better quality encoding.
    • No need to change anything else.
Step 5
    Go to Advanced. Most of the settings here can be kept as is.
  • Use Multithreaded Optimizations
    • If you use your streaming machine for nothing but streaming, then you should check the Use Multithreaded Optimizations box, and set the Process Priority Class to High.
  • Video:
    • X264 CPU preset – generally the “faster” default is fine, but the rule of thumb is, if you have a slower processor, the faster the preset – so you can try superfast or ultrafast but stream quality will take a hit.
Step 6
    Go to Broadcast Settings.
  • Mode: Live Stream
  • Streaming service: set your desired service, in this case, we’ll use Twitch
  • FMS URL: set this to the closest location to you
  • Stream key: once you’ve signed up with a Twitch account, you’ll be able to obtain a stream key from there.
  • A red warning message may show up below – if it does, it means one of the settings in OBS is off, and you can go ahead and make the required change or press the Optimize button to fix it. Otherwise you’re good to go.
Step 7 (Only if locally recording instead of streaming, otherwise skip to Step 8)
    If you decide to record locally (as most YouTubers prefer to do), then these are the settings to consider under Broadcast Settings:
  • Mode: File Output Only
  • File Path: Hit Browse and make sure to save the video file as an .mp4 for a higher quality video

Then go to Encoding > Max Bitrate (kb/s) and change it to anywhere between 5 – 6000kb/s. Why?

This is because for local recording, this means that at 6000kb/s, 1 sec of footage = 6mb. So this is dependent on your local hard drive space, something to keep in mind if you intend to record lengthy footage.

Step 8
    Once everything has been set, hit OK and get back out into the main section:
  • Hit the Global Sources button
  • Hit the Add button and choose Video Capture Device
  • Name the device “Razer Ripsaw”
  • A new dialog box called “Device Selection” will pop up. All you have to do here is make sure to choose “Razer Ripsaw” under Device up top.
  • Check the Custom Resolution box – this should be the same as your captured source
    • Resolution:1920x1080
    • FPS: 60 (if PC); or 30 (if console)
Step 9
    Head back out to OBS main screen.
  • Scenes (right click) > Add Scene > name your scene
  • Source (right click) > Add > Global Source > Razer Ripsaw
Step 10

This should be it! Now, all you’ve got to do is Preview Stream to “test” that everything is working. And if it is, you should see the screen from your gaming setup mirrored in OBS. If everything looks good to you, hit the Start Streaming/Start Recording button and you’re LIVE!

HOW TO SET UP XSPLIT BROADCASTER TO WORK WITH THE RAZER RIPSAW GAME CAPTURE CARD

Congratulations for setting up your Razer Ripsaw game capture card. Now it’s time to set up XSplit Broadcaster – 10 simple steps to getting started streaming on Twitch!
Note:

This is the basic setup procedure to getting started streaming with the Razer Ripsaw capture card and your preferred streaming software. How to plug in additional hardware, or further advanced tweaking information can be found at https://www.xsplit.com/broadcaster/manual

If instead, using the Razer Ripsaw with the paid-version of XSplit Gamecaster, see step 11 below.

Step 1

Download XSplit Broadcaster on your streaming machine. Go ahead and install it.

Step 2

Log in to your account, or make a brand new one. If it’s your first time using XSplit, it’ll ask you to authenticate to your live streaming service i.e. Twitch, or others. Go ahead and do that if you’ve already got a Twitch or similar such service set up. Otherwise click Skip to go ahead.

Step 3

You should see a screen like this.


    From here, click the arrow on the top right corner. Choose your Resolution and Framerate. Follow the guide below based on what kind of game you’re playing:
  • 1080p30 – for streaming MOBAs, RTS, RPGs, etc. – generally games with less intense movement
  • 720p60 – the community-agreed upon standard for streaming FPS games, games with hyper movement
  • 1080p60 – you’ll need a streaming machine with a beast of a CPU for this one. In addition, best only if you’re a Twitch partner.
    The reason for this is if you’re not a Twitch partner (yet), you’ll be lower down on Twitch’s priority list to receive more streaming bandwidth on their servers – viewers of your channel will suffer as they won’t get to change the viewing resolution (high, medium, low) and will end up getting very choppy streamed content as you try to force the highest res and framerate across the servers.
    Note: If you experience any frame drops or poor stream quality, try lowering the resolution from 1080p to 720p.
Step 4

Go to Broadcast > Add Channel > Choose your preferred platform.

For the purposes of this guide, we’ll go with Twitch.
If you’ve got an account already, please Authorize it through the proper XSplit Broadcaster channels. Otherwise Skip Wizard.
You should see "Twitch Properties".

Step 5

Twitch Properties > Server > choose the one closest to you

Step 6

    Go to Encoding.
  • Encoder: make sure this is set to x264 which uses your streaming machine’s CPU rather than GPU for processing.
  • Max Bitrate (kb/s): this is dependent on your internet connectivity and the type of game you’re playing. Generally, the recommended max bitrate is 2000kb/s – which is well within range of Twitch’s 3500kb/s.
      Things to take note of:
    • The higher you put the max bitrate the better but if you’re playing a multiplayer game, keep in mind your internet connection has to share bandwidth between the game and the stream upload. Always good to leave 30% of your max upload rate to the game. Determine this by running a speedtest.
  • Audio encoding:
    • Bitrate: change this from 96 to 128 for better quality encoding (paid-version only feature).
    • No need to change anything else.
Step 7

Click on the Settings cog icon for an advanced look at the video encoding settings. Most of the settings here can be kept as is.
Encoder preset > generally “faster” is fine, but the rule of thumb is, if you have a slower processor, the faster the preset – so you can try superfast or ultrafast but stream quality will take a hit.

Step 8 (Only if locally recording instead of streaming, otherwise skip to Step 9)
    If you decide to record locally (as most YouTubers prefer to do), then these are the settings to consider under Local Recording:
  • Codec: x264
  • Quality: Standard default is generally fine
    • Audio encoding:
    • Bitrate: change this from 96 to 128 for better quality encoding (paid-version only feature).
Step 9
    Once everything has been set, go to Add Source > Webcam, capture card, video devices > Razer Ripsaw:
  • Make sure the Resolution is set to 1920x1080 (same as your captured source)
  • FPS: 60 (if PC); or 30 (if console)
Step 10

This should be it! Now, all you’ve got to do is Broadcast > Twitch or your selected platform to get started. If you’re using the free version of XSplit Broadcaster, you’ll be asked if you want to stream in 30 FPS without watermark, or 60 FPS with (until you unlock). Select which you’ll prefer streaming with. Then, you’ll get a pop up when you’re confirmed LIVE!

HOW TO SET UP XSPLIT GAMECASTER TO WORK WITH THE RAZER RIPSAW GAME CAPTURE CARD

Step 11

Using the Razer Ripsaw with XSplit Gamecaster is as easy as plugging it in and having it be detected by the software. But this only applies to the Paid Version of XSplit Gamecaster.

UND DAS IST NOCH NICHT ALLES – MIT DER
KOMPLETTEN STREAMING-AUSSTATTUNG VON RAZER WIRST AUCH,
DU BALD ZUM STREAMING-STAR.

Razer Ripsaw-Vergleichstabelle

Technische Daten

  • Schnittstelle: Nur USB 3.0
  • Video-Eingang: Digital – HDMI / Analog – Komponente
  • Audio-Eingang: Digital – HDMI / Analog – RCA L/R
  • Audio-Mix-Eingang: 3,5-mm-Mikrofon / 3,5-mm-Aux
  • Video-Ausgang: HDMI (Durchleitung von HDMI- und Komponenten-Eingang)
  • Max. Aufzeichnungsauflösung: Unkomprimierte 1080p @ 60 FPS (60 MB/s)
  • Unterstützte Auflösungen: 1080p, 1080i, 720p, 576p, 576i, 480p, 480i

Systemanforderungen

  • Windows 10/8.1/7 (64/32 bit)
  • USB 3.0 (aktiv)
  • Prozessor:
    • Desktop – Intel Core i5-4440 3.10 GHz oder schneller
    • Laptop – Intel Core i7-4810MQ oder schneller
  • Grafikkarte:
    • Desktop – NVIDIA GeForce GTX 660 oder schneller
    • Laptop – NVIDIA GeForce GTX 870M oder schneller
  • Arbeitsspeicher: Mindestens 4 GB (8 GB empfohlen)

Software-Anforderungen

Hol dir Razer Synapse hier >

Für Razer Ripsaw-Treiber und noch mehr

Razer Ripsaw funktioniert am besten mit einer der folgenden Streaming-Lösungen.
Du hast die freie Wahl, welche dir am besten gefällt:

Hol dir Open Broadcaster Software (OBS) hier >

Eine kostenlose Open Source-Software für Videoaufzeichnung und Live-Streaming.

Hol dir XSplit hier >

Lässt dich ganz leicht deine größten Gaming-Momente per Klick streamen und aufnehmen. Hinweis: Kostenlos mit zahlungspflichtigen Upgrades.