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Red Giant Ships PluralEyes 3 for Mac OS X

New Version of Audio/Video Synching Software Features a Faster Timeline-Based Interface

Red Giant has begun shipping PluralEyes 3 for Mac OS X, which the company says brings with it 20 times faster processing for preparing edit-ready footage. The new version was demonstrated during NAB and automates audio/video synchronization in mere seconds.

PluralEyes 3 for the Mac, the first standalone version of the product, combines elements from DualEyes to give the synching software support of a much broader selection of camera file formats, including DSLR. It also introduces a new timeline-based view. Following Red Giant's partnership with Singular Software, the development team integrated features from DualEyes to give users access to a more robust package in one version with a single, convenient serial number.

The company says that new visually-based tools, including a "Test & Tweak" feature with a Two-Up View and Snap to Sync, vastly accelerate the time it takes to lock down your sync and head into the edit.

New PluralEyes customers can buy PluralEyes 3 for the Mac for $199. Existing PluralEyes 2 and DualEyes owners can upgrade for only $79. There is no Windows version or support for Avid Media Composer yet, but the new package does bundle a copy of PluralEyes 2 and DualEyes, both of which run on Windows and support a wider range of NLEs. If you're on Windows and decide to upgrade now, you'll receive free updates when the Windows version and MC support become available.

Want to see PluralEyes 3 in action? Watch our Video of the Day to see Seth Worley's latest tools-in-action short film, "Form 17," a funny twist on "Take Your Daughter to Work Day." More information about the full feature set is available on the product page at Red Giant.

For more information: Red Giant PluralEyes 3

1 Comment

Categories: Audio, Editing, New product, Technology
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  • http://www.facebook.com/phil.eastabrook Phil Eastabrook

    Love it! Can’t believe you did it in a day. Really funny script. And the score sets it all off superbly. Can’t wait to see the movie. Can I work on it? Great “making of” too.
    Question: Once you have footage synched in PluralEyes, how does that translate into something you can edit with? Do you get a project full of multiclips? Or a populated timeline?