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There's one more important piece in the basic Prelude workflow and that's moving this information, from the Prelude interface to Premiere Pro where we actually want to do our editing. It's so easy. Let me show you how it works. We're here in Prelude and this is what the interface looks like after we've added some clips and that would be true of any of the scenarios, we just looked at. We could have transcoded or transferred the footage, or not moved it at all. Anyway, this is what the clips look like inside the Prelude interface.
I'll let you play around and see different things you can do here. They're all really straightforward and familiar from Premiere Pro. Like the size of the thumbnails, and also making bins to organize. This is straightforward. And just like a water down version of what you would find in the Project panel of Premiere Pro. Whatever you create here. And we'll look at some more logging and rough cutting features a little later. But I do want to show you how to get all of that stuff into Premiere Pro.
You just select anything you have, in this case it's three separate clips, but it could be a bin or a rough cut sequence or a combination of things. Right click and you guessed it, send to Premiere Pro. As you can see because Premiere Pro wasn't running, it's launching a new project with all of the regular questions. If it were already running with an open project, it would add this to the open project. And that's important. As you can see, in this scenario, the clips that we added in Prelude now have come in to a brand new Premiere Pro Project.
Now if we've done more sophisticated organization, which we'll look at later. All of that would come in too.
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