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GStreamer WPE Web Overlay WebRTC Broadcast demo
This application allows the live video input (webcam) to be mixed with the contents of a web page and streamed to a Janus WebRTC server.
No binary package is provided for this demo yet. For the time being you need to build it from source.
The pre-requirements on the publisher side are:
- GStreamer (including gst-plugins-bad with wpesrc enabled)
Then you need a Janus instance, running on a remote server. This Janus instance should have the video-room plugin enabled and the WebSocket transport plugin enabled. You might need to open the TCP port 8989 and some UDP ports as well, as required for RTP. Then copy the contents of the janus-web-app to the server HTTP htdocs directory. We will assume the location of the Janus instance is https://janus.example.com.
The next step is to build the publisher app:
- Ensure you have Rust/Cargo installed with rustup
- Make sure you have GstWPE available on your Linux machine. It is provided by
gst-plugins-bad since version 1.16. This command should show the details of
- Compile the Rust app:
cargo build --release
- Start the Node app:
npm i wpe-graphics-overlays; node wpe-graphics-overlays/server.js
- Open the admin web-ui located at http://127.0.0.1:3000/admin
- Start the Rust app:
cargo run --release -- -s wss://janus.example.com:8989 -r 1234 -f 42
So the app will connect to Janus over WebSockets and hopefully publish the live stream in the room 1234, with a feed ID of 42. These values are also referenced in the webrtc.js file of the janus-web-app.
You should also see a GTK window popup on your desktop, showing the video preview. This could be made optional though.
Finally, more clients can connect to the janus-web-app, to watch the live stream.
By default the publisher app will encode the video in VP8. You can switch to VP9
or H264 by editing the
~/.config/com.igalia.gstwpe.broadcast.demo/settings.toml file. You can also
change the video resolution there.
The code is adapted from the RustFest 2019 Barcelona Rust/GTK/GStreamer workshop app. Many thanks to Sebastian Dröge firstname.lastname@example.org!
The HTML/CSS template is based on the Pure CSS Horizontal Ticker codepen.
The NodeJS app is a fork of the Roses CasparCG Graphics authored by Luke Moscrop.