This tutorial is a single movie from the Premiere Pro Technology Preview course presented by lynda.com author Rich Harrington. The complete course duration is 2 hours and 7 minutes long and explores the features that are designed to get video producers and editors excited about the online subscription version of Adobe Premiere Pro.
1. User Interface Improvements
2. Extending the Power of Premiere Pro
3. Quality and Format Improvements
4. A Better Timeline Panel
5. Project and Media Management
6. Improved Effects Workflow
7. Improved Audio Workflows
8. Improved Multicamera Workflows
9. Improved Closed Caption Workflow
10. Improved Export Controls
Creative Color Grading – Fast! Learn how to approach color grading tasks from production to post. Learn important techniques about what to shoot in the field including camera profile, white balance information, and essential metadata. Then in post you'll learn how to create popular looks that clients want. This workshop will explore both general techniques and theory as well as a detailed look at Tiffen Dfx Video/Film tool set.
Each attendee will receive a 15 day trial as well as a special discount on the software.
One lucky attendee with receive a give-away of a full license of the software
To register for Creative Color Grading Webinar, click here
When it comes time to edit your video, the hard drives you use are going to have a huge impact on the performance of your system. No matter how much RAM you have or how powerful a video card, you won’t get real-time performance if your drives are a bottleneck.
There are three factors when choosing a disk for video editing:
Speed: The speed of drive is the most important factor in determining what media you can play off it. Drives like internal laptop drives or bus-powered USB drives are generally not fast enough to edit HD video.
Capacity: When you start to edit HD video, you’ll quickly use up disk space. For example, each minute of video shot on a Canon 5D Mark II is about 320MB. In order to get the storage you need, you may invest in multiple drives or drives that are striped together for a performance RAID.
Redundancy: To avoid losing their video footage, most video creators choose to back up to two or more drives or to use additional methods like Blu-ray Disc. Look at redundant drives (such as RAIDs)
Be sure to consider your options when looking at hard drives.
Internal drive solutions: Many computers support multiple drive slots. Consider placing a fast SATA drive internally into your computer as a performance disk. Keep it only as a scratch disk and avoid installing application or system files on it.
External and portable drive solutions: Several different drives are available once you’ve maximized your internal storage. You’ll find both single- and multiple-drive solutions. Look for units offering connections like FireWire, USB3, or eSATA.
Networked RAIDs: Several professional drives allow multiple users to connect simultaneously. These solutions are important if you work in a multiple editor environment and need to share projects or assets.
Watch more at http://www.lynda.com/Business-Compute.... This tutorial demonstrates how to run an iPad presentation from a television using an HDMI cable and how to interact with that presentation using a touch-enabled "laser pointer."
This tutorial is a single movie from the Delivering Keynote Presentations course presented by lynda.com author Rich Harrington. The complete course duration is 1 hour and 36 minutes and shows you how to successfully deliver a Keynote presentation.
1. Getting Organized
2. Rehearsing Your Presentation
3. Using Keynote Remote
4. Connecting Keynote to a Screen
5. Alternate Presentation Techniques
6. Creating Handouts
7. Creating Movies and Graphics from Keynote
Here ares two tutorials I did that shows the effects in action. One of the things I like the best is that one license gets you a tool that works in every major video editing and motion graphics package. It's also fantastic when working with photos.
I also have a few new webinars coming soon on the software.