Video Post-Production

by Steven Wong ·Posted
With the debut of the 32” ProArt Display PA32KCX at NAB 2024, ASUS is making it easier for professionals to edit 8K raw content at its native resolution. Shooting in 8K benefits content creators, particularly with XR and virtual productions, with high-resolution footage that has minimal quality loss when converted to 4K in post. ASUS 32” ProArt Display PA32KCX 8K HDR Display In addition to supporting a 7680 x 4320 resolution, this 4096-zone mini LED display delivers exceptional Delta E<1 true 10-bit color accuracy with 97% DCI-P3
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Justin Odisho takes the stage to offer tips on Adobe Premiere Pro and how to edit your videos better. Watch and learn to improve your editing skills to create more unique, cinematic videos! 0:00 - Introduction 2:02 - Creating a Project 4:18 - Intros, Texts, and Titles (Masking) 18:30 - After Effects Integration into Premiere 23:19 - Color Match for Color Grading 26:45 - HSL Secondary 29:04 - Blending Modes 37:27 - Combining Effects Freestyle 43:35 - Creating Effects Presets 44:43 - Q&A Do you use Adobe Premiere Pro to edit your photos?
by Mos Khan ·Posted
Since its debut in 2021, Apple's M1 Max MacBook Pro has been a consistent top choice for creatives in every field. These chips are so efficient that despite M2 being readily available, Apple's M1-powered laptops have quite a ways to go before fading off into obsolescence. The M1 Max MacBooks are nothing to sneeze at and, in fact, outperform some of the current M2-powered offerings available.
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It’s time to edit your film! In this tutorial, Jake Estes demonstrates a basic video-editing workflow in Adobe Premiere Pro, for a more efficient experience. Have you gained some insights from this series? Tell us about it, in the Comments section, below. 0:00 - Introduction 0:43 - Organization 3:20 - Syncing Audio and Video 7:31 - Make it Look and Sound Pretty 10:32 - Narrative Continuity (How to Cut) 12:26 - Final Thoughts Watch the entire series:
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A little goes a long way when it comes to color grading. Dean Peterson shows you how to color-grade RAW footage in a way that visually tells the story you want. Peterson color-grades this video to look cinematic and dramatic; however, these tips can apply to any look you desire! 0:00 - Introduction 0:31 - Adding LUT & Initial Adjustments 5:49 - Power Windows, Skin Tones, and Qualifiers 12:05 - Storytelling Through Color 15:31 - Soften and Glow 19:21 - Grain 21:07 - Adjustments 23:45 - Before and After (Showing Each Step) 26:03 - Final
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Maria gives an at-home stop-motion tutorial for beginners, using her camera, Adobe Premiere, and lots of candy! Don't feel limited by gear, though; you can achieve similar results using something as simple as a cell phone and the editing software of your choice. Have fun and share your experiences in the Comments section below. Also check out these other At-Home videos for more ways to help you stay creative at home.
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Video noise can happen even in the best-planned shots. As much as you try to avoid it, sometimes you just gotta fix it in post. Doug Guerra teaches you how to remove video noise, discusses the different types of noise reduction, and gives you a DaVinci Resolve tutorial on the subject.
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We're going over Premiere Pro basics, aka workflow hacks, for optimizing Premiere to speed up workflow and get more jobs. From keyboard shortcuts, to changing Premiere’s shortcuts, to organizing footage, Jake has Adobe Premiere Pro tips for editing faster and more efficiently! Learn more Premiere Pro CC Editing Tips: - How To EDIT FASTER - Fix Video Lag with Proxy Editing -
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Struggling to edit large video files like 4K? We have editing tips to stop slow playback in Adobe Premiere Pro and DaVinci Resolve. Doug Guerra, here at B&H, gives you the step-by-step process on how to edit using proxy files. Want more tutorials? Let us know in the Comments section, below.
by Jennifer Hahn ·Posted
Congratulations! Your project includes a scene using chroma key and you've just recorded your green screen footage. Or did you use blue screen? Or maybe even a white background? Your next challenge is finding the right software tools to edit your footage in post-production so your final scene doesn't look like the weatherperson on public access TV. The basic process is to import your green screen footage into software with chroma key tools, to apply a key (remove the green) to the background, leaving your subject completely free of the green
by Shawn C. Steiner ·Posted
Right off the bat, it is clear that these nascent raw formats are good news for the industry. Apple and Atomos teamed up for ProRes RAW—which is going to be compatible with the Nikon Z 6 and Z 7, by
by Ronald Francis ·Posted
For most purposes, editing software and a decent-enough computer are all one needs for video editing. But if you want a precision workflow, require optimal image quality, or are simply looking for a gift for an editor friend or relative, below are some key accessories that will upgrade an editing station to a more professional one. Most of these add-ons are compatible with all the popular editing applications, such as Apple Final Cut Pro X,
by Shawn C. Steiner ·Posted
Conceptually speaking, the Microsoft Surface Pro might be the leading example of what modern computing has become, with many users not needing a full-fledged desktop setup, and others requiring just a bit more than what your average tablet can provide. The Surface Pro, now in its sixth iteration, is an interesting in-between option that may be perfect for many of today’s workers. I’m not exactly an average user, however, since I often use
by Steven Gladstone ·Posted
Once upon a time, compression was a dirty word, but the reality is that compression is occurring throughout the image taking process. Your lens compresses the image, unless you are shooting 1:1 macro. You could consider the Bayer filter on your sensor a form of compression, (referred to as Color Sampling Ratio) and, of course, there is the codec (compressor/decompressor), format, and bit-rate you choose. All this happens before your images even get to the recording media. So, compression is hidden throughout your image and, by itself,
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In this third and final installment of our 4K Production Series, Doug Guerra explains how to finalize your video project and export the final product. Learn important tips and tricks, such as round-tripping to Resolve from Premiere and back, as well as export settings ideal for your delivery format. Whether you’re interested in creating content for the Web, TV, or theatrical release, knowing how to finalize your project will bring about an appreciable difference in the quality of your export. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view