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This weekly course covers the most common questions videographers encounter when shooting and editing with DSLR cameras, from choosing a frame size and frame rate to understanding moiré. Authors Rich Harrington and Robbie Carman will also help you understand the impacts of compression and the difference between cropped (or micro 4/3rds) and full-sized sensors in cameras, and much more. This continual FAQ guide is a handy way to find the answers to the questions that plague you the most.
>> Hi, my name's Rich Harrington. >> And I'm Rodney Carmen. >> And welcome to this week's episode of DSLR Video Tips. We're going to explore the multi-camera process. And in this week, we're going to use Adobe Premiere Pro to cut together the multi-camera footage. And if you're not a Premiere Pro editor, don't worry, we'll be using Final Cut 10 next week. And, if you're still not going to be covered by one of those two apps, it's okay. The process is not that hard once you understand it. I think you'll be able to do it pretty well. >> Absolutely. And Premiere Pro, actually, has had recently, has had a revamped multi-camera interface, so it allows us to work much quicker and much more efficiently than in previous versions.
>> Yeah, and they even make the synching process. So we're going to use Premiere Pro Creative Cloud, which is the brand new version. >> Mm-hm. >> If you're using an older version, it's almost the same. The big thing that's going to be missing is syncing on audio. So you'll have to use a marker to sync. And we've talked about using syncs and markers in earlier episodes. We'll need Explorer to sync sound. So, there's really three main steps to pulling off a multi-camera edit. You need to organize the footage. >> Mm-hm. >> You need to sync the footage. Then you need to edit the footage.
And of course, Rob, after you've done the initial edit, you're going to do some of the core editing skills used, right? >> Yeah, you're going to refine things. Do trimming, tweaking audio, adding graphics, and just in general, finishing up the piece. >> And maybe some color correcting? >> Color correction, some audio mixing, that kind of stuff. >> Yeah, you're definitely going to see this. When you've got multiple angles, no matter how you how hard you tried in the field to match those cameras. Unless they're all the same manufacturer and the exact same model of camera, you may see some subtle variations that you'll want to even out. >> That's true. >> Alright. So, when we come back, we're going to start the process by getting our footage organized.
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