With this trick, you can add effects to source clips, enabling the effect across your entire timeline.
This helps when you need to apply the same effect to the same shot across your entire timeline.
Move your playhead in Adobe Premiere Pro from anywhere in your timeline with this simple little trick.
You’ll need a mouse with a third button, like a scroll-wheel, that you can map to a custom keystroke. read more ➝
You never know when you’re going to need a lavalier mic on hand. With this cheap lav mic, you’ll have easy access to pro audio that records straight into your phone. You could also plug this into an audio recorder with the included adapter.
As a cinematographer, it’s easy to get caught up in using fancy camera moves with jibs and sliders. Depending on the content of the scene, an elaborate camera move would only be distracting and pointless. That’s why it’s important to remember the little guys; the static camera shot. A static shot is basically a shot that does not have any tilts, pans, dollies, or trucks. Sometimes, we forget how important a simple camera shot can be. If used correctly, the static shot can be very powerful. read more ➝
In this tutorial, I show how to take someone out of your shot in both Adobe After Effects and Premiere Pro. read more ➝
This is a technique that I often use when adjusting photos taken with backlighting from the sun. I do this by using the graduated filter tool in Adobe Lightroom. This little tool is powerful for adding a splash of style to a specific section of an image.
Here’s a neat little trick to add realistic background objects to your footage in Adobe After Effects. In this case, I wanted it to seem like the footage was taken in the lobby of the client’s office. This could work for things like posters, hanging artwork, or logo plaques.