Category Archives: Tutorial
579 articles found
Few things in life are as elegant, reliable and hassle-free as an AJA Kona card. The advent of the KONA 3 in 2006 ushered in a new era of versatile video expansion cards with greatly expanded capabilities for the digital craftsman and storyteller. Now, as the KONA line continues to evolve, the 3G is even more robust and flexible.
No matter how good your lighting, composition and subjects are, one thing screams video from a mile away: the lack of cinema-style, shallow depth of field. We've seen several options aim to fill that void, from DSLR cameras shooting HD on up to the RED ONE fitted with cinema-style lens adapters. What's been missing is a truly affordable option that acts more like a traditional video camera and accepts 35mm still or PL-mount lenses. Until now.
DaVinci Resolve for the Mac brings realtime color-grading performance, multiple GPU support with the right hardware and an amazing tracker to more users at a breakthrough price. The caveat, of course, is it’ll cost more than $995 to get Resolve for the Mac into a usable realtime system in your suite, but considering what's in the software, it’s still an amazing value.
In this look back at 2010's most important environment design updates, I decided to focus on Vue 9 and on the various applications that extend or improve upon it. Vue embellishes the output from so many other tools that I thought it would be interesting to look at them as a family.
In this video and text tutorial, Iain Anderson, an Apple Certified Trainer and editor, shows you how to stabilize video, adjust your tracking for a moving area of interest, and reduce rolling shutter with CoreMelt's Lock & Load X, part of Lock & Load Pro, for Final Cut Pro.
In part two of this video tutorial series, Eran imports the four clips into Adobe Premiere Pro, edits them using the Multi-Camera tool, Syncs the edits to audio, and explains how to modify and improve the cuts.