You’ve got great travel footage, but now what? In this lesson we’ll look at how to put your video together effectively and tell a story.
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.
The challenges of editing are many and have to be tackled with great care. Some people’s interviews are easy to edit on their own, but tricky to fit into a broader story. Other interviews are downright frustrating, but essential to the film. Some interviews present ethical challenges. Some (hopefully most) slide seamlessly into your film.
One of the best things about Final Cut Pro is that it has most every tool built into one package. In the lesson above, you’ll learn how to create title cards right inside of FCPX.
It’s rare that your video footage will come out of camera with perfect color settings. Many times, you’ll need to adjust white balance, exposure, and color when you import your footage.
To get started with Final Cut Pro X, you’ll need to import your video footage into the app. There are a number of options that control how Final Cut Pro handles footage, and you’ll see the most efficient way possible in this lesson.
In the world of video editing, the straightforward cut is the most useful, the most used and the least obtrusive way to transition from one scene to another, but all projects are different, and there are times when you need a transition with a bit more bite.
When you first open a powerful app like Final Cut Pro X, the menus and options can seem overwhelming. You might know what you want to do, but not how to do your work in the most straightforward way.
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 you’re editing and color correcting video, scopes are an essential tool to understand. They can give you much more detail about what’s going on with your picture than you can see with the naked eye, and they can help you achieve consistency from shot to shot.
When should you color correct your video? The answer depends on your editor, your workflow preferences, your space requirements, and more.