Tuesday, October 14, 2008

Editing Overview - Building blocks to FINAL TIMELINE


Editing Overview

Foreword: This part of the training in Adobe Premire Pro/CS3 is a basic documentation on how Editing takes place in a stepwise fashion. The specifications and settings which will mark your workflow within the package. My Video tutorial will take you through that and some of more intricate and challenging task within Premire Pro/CS3. In ideaminefield.com you will have the complete resources on how to tackle Video Editing head-on.


Assembling and Edting a sequence
You create your program in Adobe Premiere by assembling clips into a sequence. The workflow you choose depends on your preferences and needs of your project. Here is a common editin workflow:

1. View and trim source clips in the Source Monitor
Use the the source Monitor to view the clips that you've captured and added to your project. As you view the clips, you can set In an Out point for the portion of each clip that you want to use in the sequence

2. Assemble clips into a sequence
Drag each clip individually to the Timeline Panel, or automatically assemble clips selected in the Project Panel. As you add individual clips, you can decide whether to add video, audio or both to your sequence

3. Retrim clips inthe Timeline panel
If you didn't set pricise In and Out points for the clip, or you decide to change them, you can retrim the clips in the Timeline panel

4. Adjust clip attributes if necessaryAs you assemble your sequence, you may want to change the duration or the speed at which the clip plays

5. Rearrange clips

After clips are placed in the Time panel, you can rearrange how they appear in the sequence. You might need to split a clip to use different effects, or extract or move a clip and close any resulting gaps in the sequence

6. Previewing the sequence
As you assemble a sequence, you can preview in the Program Monitor, Adobe Premiere can play back teh assembled sequence in real time as you build it, but in some cases you may need to render the sequence for better playback

7. Assemble multiple sequences into a new sequence
You can work with multiple sequences to help you keep your projects manageable and organized. You can nest smaller sequences into a new sequence to assemble a longer sequence


[For tutorial on Adobe Premiere & More go to ideaminefield.com > Video Tutorials]


Monday, October 13, 2008

Artist of the week: THOMAS WEINBERGER










ARTIST OF THE WEEK
THOMAS WEINBERGER was born in Munich / Germany in 1964. He studied architecture at the Technical University of Munich and at Università di Sapienza in Rome. Between 1995 and 2001, he worked for several architectural firms and as a freelancer. At the turn of the millennium he began to develop his own photographic projects. Nowadays he dedicates himself exclusively to photography. He lives and works in Munich.
Thomas Weinberger's photographs surprise by the strange and surreal atmosphere they convey. Sharply defined, almost sculptural, they show industrial plants and urban landscapes devoid of any human traces.
These spectral images are the result of a distinct technique that Thomas Weinberger uses for his work process. The German photographer takes two pictures of the same motif, a day shot and a night shot, and superimposes them subsequently in order to obtain the synthesis of two different lighting situations. This superimposition of natural light and artificial light questions our usual perception of the world and creates a fictional or imagined temporality.
In this alienated reality darkness becomes embedded in light, and conversely light in darkness. Any ephemeral, instantaneous element, any trace of human presence disappears. What remains are empty places appearing as relics of a past human civilization.
As a former architect, Thomas Weinberger puts this discipline into the centre of his work. He explores urban architecture and chooses buildings, bridges, tracks, harbours and industrial plants as motifs of his photographs. Through his process of synthetis and through the static composition of his photograph.
Weinberger adorns these banal places with a luminous aura and creates an eerie, fascinating atmosphere.

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