It's not widely in use these days, but there should be a fair few of you who remember the Raptr third-party gaming software. It was founded by Dennis Fong — the guy who won John Carmack's Ferrari in a Quake tournament — in 2007 and the platform joined forces with AMD and Twitch a couple of years ago.
Raptr's now primarily called AMD Gaming Evolved, and serves a similar purpose to NVIDIA's GeForce Experience. The software's just gotten a neat update too, something that Counter-Strike and League of Legends fans will appreciate.
The update allows users to connect their CSGO or League accounts, enabling the software to pull in-game statistics. The benefit of that is that the program's able to determine when you have a good round or few quick kills, and from there it can automatically create a video highlight.
The replays are uploaded to Plays.tv, AMD's hub for game highlights. At the moment only CSGO and League are supported, although other games are on the horizon (with Rocket League seemingly very high up on the list, given its presence in AMD's messaging).
An example of what an automatic highlight looks like
The highlights in Counter-Strike seem fairly similar to how the game determines highlights when playing back a demo. It parses the match data, looks at what rounds where you got a string of kills, and determines that as a "highlight". Some kills are better than others, of course.
There's options in the software to optimise videos for faster uploading, which will probably be the best tool for Australians or people who just want to upload quick moments. Of course, AMD's software isn't the only tool available for this purpose. But it is, at least for now, a feature that you can't find in GeForce Experience. AMD's software won't let you stream video games to a client PC like Steam does though, so there's that.