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This course explores the key differences between the editing workflows in Final Cut Pro and Premiere Pro, and shares what video editors should expect when making the switch. Author Robbie Carman compares the interfaces, data structure, concepts, tools, and workflow,and touches on mixing audio and special features unique to Premiere Pro, such as voice transcription and storyboard editing.
Hi! I am Robbie Carman, and welcome to Migrating form Final Cut Pro to Adobe Premiere Pro. In this course we'll cover the basics of starting a new Premiere Pro project and moving an existing Final Cut Pro project to Premiere. We'll discuss how to import and organize your media in Premiere Pro, as well as a full discussion of editing and trimming in Premiere Pro as compared to Final Cut Pro. We'll also explore adding affects your clips and working with audio, including features like submixes that are only available in Premiere Pro. We'll also take a look at how to finish your project with titling and outputting from Premiere Pro, all with a perspective of an experienced editor who is comfortable working with Final Cut Pro.
These are exciting times for editorial platforms, with lots of choices, and in my opinion, Premiere should be at the top of your list as a viable alternative to Final Cut Pro 7 as Apple transitions to Final Cut Pro 10. You're an experienced editor, so this title is not really about the aesthetic or motivation of editing. What I'll do is show you the mechanics of a new program that I think that you're going to love. So without further ado, let's jump into Migrating from Final Cut Pro to Adobe Premiere Pro. I am Robbie Carman, and thanks for joining me.
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