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Your processor speed is too slow for the video resolution you have chosen, or you do not have adequate RAM, or your video driver is inadequate to handle the resolution. Try streaming at a lower resolution.
When your notebook slows the playing speed when watching a film in full screen, it is most likely to be because of CPU and RAM straining. You should close other programs or view it in a smaller resolution as the larger the resolution, the more it has to display; therefore eating more memory.
Windows Vista? That would half the problem. Upgrade to Win 7 to improve peformance.Centrino processor? Another 3rd of problem.Also try moving mouse off the display window. Must not play full screen. Add a codec package to play more different types of video. Google codecs for your OS. Many people like VLC player. I like Media Player Classic. Google either one for downloads. Locate the chip on the graphics card and note brand and model number. Visit manufacturers web site for a new driver. OR Buy a 50 dollar video card upgrade. Good luck.
This can be a bit of a tricky one to figure out. My initial response would be that you have another program or process that is causing your computer to play 'choppy' video. When you have a newer computer that was recently working just fine and now all of the sudden the video is choppy, it is usually due to another process using CPU cycles that are so important to video playback.
Start playing a DVD, but don't go to full-screen mode. Open the Task Manager. Right-Click on the task bar and select Task Manager. Click on the 'Processes' tab. There is a column labeled CPU, click on the heading 'CPU' twice. This will order the processes in order from highest CPU usage to lowest. The top two processes will most likely be your DVD player and the process that is causing your choppy playback.If the offending process isn't essential (i.e. anti-virus), then click on said process and then click the "End Process" button.
Try adjusting your "Display Properties". To do this, either right click on an empty area of your Desktop or go to "Control Panel" and select "Display". Select the "Settings" tab on top and try increasing your screen resolution.
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This is generally a driver glitch. Uninstall the video drivers from the device manager, then reboot. It will find the hardware and reinstall the drivers. Then adjust the screen resolution from display properties. This should bring your screen back to normal size.