The result of setting the “dst” bit is that the source buffer is not filled in the destination buffer. This means that the source buffer is still an empty buffer.
This is a common cause for problems in video compression algorithms. The common solution is to use a “dummy” buffer during the compression process. The ds_s_success() function works just like the ds_s_get() function but fills the src buffer with zeros and returns the size of the source buffer. The result is that the compressed data in the destination buffer is zeroes.
This can come in very handy if you’re trying to compress data to a file, and you want to use the ds_s_success function to fill your destination buffer with zeroes.
ds_s_success is used in a few places in the video compression library, for example if youre working with MPEG-2 codecs.
If you need to work with compressed data, which is often the case, you can use the ds_s_success function to fill the destination buffer with zeroes.
ds_s_success works by creating a copy of your destination buffer which contains the compressed data.
It’s used in the MPEG-4 video compression library for example when compressing data to a file. If you are working with MPEG-2 or -4 codecs the ds_s_success function will create a copy of your destination buffer which has all the data that will be compressed.
If you want to compress a file, you need to compress the data, not just the file pointer. It’s often useful to compress the file pointer with ds_s_success to make sure the decompression of the file pointer is successful. The ds_s_success function will create a copy of the buffer, but this copy will contain the compressed data.
It is a common mistake to compress a buffer before decompressing a pointer, but that is true even if you are working with non-MPEG-2 or -4 compatible codecs. This is because the compressor will attempt to use the same data as the decompressor. The decompressor may have no way to know this, but the compressor may not. This is called a “double-compression” algorithm.
A double-compression algorithm is a common error when working with uncompressed data, especially in JPEG files. As noted above, the compressor will attempt to use the same data as the decompressor to reduce the size of the file, but it will not.