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In this course, author David Basulto details the latest productivity enhancements to the Premiere Pro video editing workflow. Covering preproduction through delivery, the course shows how to edit RED footage nondestructively, place and modify keyframes directly on the timeline, and export to multiple file formats with the redesigned Media Encoder.
Adobe has made it even easier than ever to create custom sequence settings in Premiere Pro CS5.5, but wait, what if you don't know what the setting should be? Well they have recovered there too, let's take a look inside. In Premiere Pro let's choose File>New> Sequence, you can also go, click on the New Item icon located right here. In the New Sequence box, let's choose Settings, in the Editing mode let's dropdown and choose Custom. Now I can change my timeframes, let's say 24 frames/second, let's say I want to do 720x480, Square Pixels, in my Fields I don't want anything, I am going to do Progressive, my Audio sample I'm going to change it to 44100, and I'm going to go here and choose Save Preset, I'm going to call this My_Preset and I'm going to do a description of 'for new job' for example and click OK.
Now in my Sequence Presets there will be a Custom folder with my preset in it, and it says 'for new job' I click OK, I have a new sequence ready to go. One huge time saver is the new sequence from clip-ability in Premiere Pro CS5.5, I can go directly to a new clip, right-click and choose New Sequence from Clip. The new sequence now has 960x540 and if I go back to my footage its 960x540.
A new sequence with the exact specifications from the footage is now created. With the ability to make presets and right-click to create a new sequence from that particular file Adobe gets you editing quicker and time is money, right?
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