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Organization is key to a successful post-production workflow. This course picks up where the end of your shoot leaves off and before editing begins—when you need to import, organize, and log your footage. Jason Osder shows how to import all different types of assets, from stills to soundtracks, and how to sort and annotate your footage in Adobe Premiere Pro. Plus, learn a few tricks involving Bridge and Prelude (like batch renaming) that will cut your logging time in half.
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We've been making markers in Adobe Prelude. And, we can also make sub clips in Prelude that will be passed back to Premiere Pro. It's just a little twist from the same technique. Let me show you how it works. As we've seen, each marker type has a numerical shortcut, and is used for a certain purpose. Most of the purposes are to pass on information to another program, such as Flash, or a DVD authoring program, or to create a web link. Well one of them, subclip is to pass special information in a different way to Premiere Pro. So the first part of this works the same. We find the section we want, and I'm actually moving pretty quickly just to show you the technique, but in real life, I'd be listening to what they're saying. I hit one to start the sub-clip marker. I play out the section that I want to use. I hit O for out. Alternately, I can make adjustments up here, and then I give it a name. Everything to this point looks exactly the same as any other marker. However, when I move this back to Premiere Pro, this will be a subclip. Just like the subclips that we saw when we made them originally in Premiere Pro. So that's all there is to it. In Prelude, there's a special type of marker called subclip. All markers have ins and outs, but the subclip marker becomes an actual subclip in Premiere Pro. Just remember, like other marker types, if I move to another clip I get a message to actually save the marker onto the clip itself. That's separate than the subclip we're making, but it still applies here.
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