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Meet Adobe Premiere Pro, and learn the skills necessary to professionally edit video. Abba Shapiro first introduces a "fast track" approach to Premiere that shows the entire import to output process in eight quick steps—ideal as an overview for new editors and a preview of the new features in CC that experienced users will want to see right off the bat. Then transition to the expanded workflow that begins with importing media, creating a basic rough edit, and then refining the cut with music and sound effects, transitions, visual effects, and titles. The course also includes information on exporting and archiving projects, as well as advice for becoming more efficient in Premiere with actions, keyboard shortcuts, and other workflow enhancing tricks.
Now, there are times that you may want to apply the same transition across multiple clips, and you can do this very easily in Premiere Pro. For instance, here is a montage of putting together the pizza very quickly. >> Tapioca flour, the cheese, the egg, this the oil, and the water. We're going to mix it up. Then, we're going to press it out onto the pizza pan, then we're. >> So, as you can see I have all the steps but its very jarring because there's all these jump cuts.
So, I think if I put a dissolve in between all these edit points, it'd be a lot smoother. And to do that, I can select all the clips that I want the transitions to go across, and then I can Apply the Default Transition to the Selection. Or, I could just use the keyboard shortcut. Now, the default transition here, is the dissolve and its duration is 15 frames. Let's see how that plays back. >> The cheese, the eggs, the oil and the water.
We're going to mix it up. >> Now, I like that, but I want the transition to be a little bit shorter so I'm going to go ahead and press Undo, Cmd+Z or Ctrl+Z on a Windows machine. Go up to my Preferences, go back to General, change that duration to something a little bit quicker, maybe about ten frames, hit OK. And once again, select the clips. And this time I'll use the keyboard shortcut to apply the transition to all my clips.
>> Cheese, the eggs, the oil and the water. >> So, transitions are very subjective. And in this case, I like the shorter dissolve. But what if I wanted something else to be my default transition? Let's go ahead and undo this edit with Cmd+Z again. And go back over to our transitions and select something a little bit different. I'm going to select the Page Peel. I'm not quite sure if this will work but I want this to now be my default transition. To do that I can simply right-click.
And I set that as my default transition and it will still continue to be about ten frames which I think might be a little bit quick, but let's go ahead and give it a shot. Select the clips, Shift+D and look at playback. >> The eggs, the oil and the. >> Wow, 10 frames is really, really fast for that, so let's go ahead and undo that. Switch it back, our Preferences to, oh, let's say 20 frames, hit OK, and once again apply the transition.
>> The cheese the eggs, the oil, and the water. >> As you can see, slowing this down makes the transition better. And if I wanted to switch this, I could go back over here and instead of selecting Page Turn, I could choose Page Peel and make that my default. Select the clips one more time. Shift+D. >> The cheese, the eggs, this the oil, and.
>> And now, we've replaced the Page Turn with a Page Peel. Applying a transition across multiple clips is as easy as selecting the range of clips that you want to put them on. Selecting a default transition and then applying that default transition across all of your selected clips.
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