VEP is a video editing project file. It does not contain a video recording, but only indications of what video clips to take and how to “dissect” them. She developed the VEP format, i.e. Video Editor Project, Online Media Technologies. Such files are created when you work with the program AVS Video Editor. This program provides the user with the ability to make their own videos or home videos. VEP files are responsible for keeping the timestamps of such videos. They also store a variety of reference data related to the video. Such data may contain information regarding both video data and audio data. VEP files use XML formatting, but they still have a few blocks of binary data that are encoded as text for sketching video and images. The VEP files created during the production of the AVS video file are located in the Content folder on the user's computer, and it, in turn, is located near the project folder. If you need to use the program AVS Video Editor, then note that all files to be edited must have the extension VEP. Once the video editing process is complete, you can convert it to its original format. You can also leave it in VEP format.
MP2 is an extension of compressed MPEG Layer II audio files. This type of file is still the standard format for digital television and radio. However, most users prefer the MP3 format. The MP2 file is compatible with most portable audio players. We emphasize that for certain devices it is necessary to convert MP2 files to MP3 format. Note that MP2 files are not identical to MPEG-2 video files. Typically, an MPEG-2 video file is used as an MPG extension. In some cases, MP2 files are called musicam files, which cannot be considered correct. In the 80s of the last century, specialists developed many versions of MP files. It was then that the developers of the International Standardization Organization Moving Picture Experts Group (MPEG) were engaged in new standards for digital encoding of audio and video data. Part of the initial release of the MP1 files were 3 separate layers of the audio file. In the 90s, they developed the MP2 format. To this day, this format is used for digital television and radio broadcasting. Due to its broad support for MPEG-1, MP2 files can be played, saved, converted and edited by a multitude of multimedia players and audio editors on a wide variety of platforms and operating systems.