Adobe Premiere has built-in tools feature enough power to color correct your video footage with no other plug-ins or apps. In this lesson, you’ll learn about the RGB and YUV color scopes, two of the best tools you can use to achieve perfect color.
Color blindness is a vision deficiency that affects a large number of people around the world. Whether we know it or not, we as designers have a great impact on their daily lives through the work that we create and put out all around us. That being the case, I believe that we should take a few moments and explore some simple yet effective solutions that could help improve their situation and thus the quality of their lives.
So far in this course, you’ve learned that you can do your color corrections in Adobe Premiere Pro, and some of the basics of how and why. In this video you’ll get to know the full tools inside of Premiere that you can use to adjust color.
Raw video footage is almost never perfectly color balanced. Transforming your raw footage into the final video, you might be battling white balance and tone settings—settings that control the overall color and look of your video footage in big ways.
In my course on Automatic Color Correction With DaVinci Resolve, I walked you through the full process of color correcting your video.
In recent tutorials on the video-editing software DaVinci Resolve, we’ve looked at working with scopes, matching colors between video clips, and applying adjustments to multiple clips.
Color correcting video footage can be a long and tedious process, but in this video from my course Automatic Color Correction With DaVinci Resolve, I’m going to show you a super-useful shortcut. You will learn how to copy a color matching adjustment from one clip and apply it to other clips in DaVinci Resolve.
If you’ve ever had to color correct video footage, you know that it can be a tedious process. But Blackmagic Design’s DaVinci Resolve software gives you some great features to make color correction faster and easier.
When should you color correct your video? The answer depends on your editor, your workflow preferences, your space requirements, and more.
Achieving high-dynamic range shots with a drone can be tricky because the camera sensors on drones are often not as flexible as those in a DSLR or higher-end video camera. (Mainly because drones have to carry much smaller cameras!) So filming in a “flat” picture profile or a “log format” can allow us to get a bit more dynamic-range in our shot.
The post-2000s era of photography has been decidedly digital. Cameras with more and more megapixels, better high ISO performance, and lower prices have taken center stage.