Join Chris Meyer for an in-depth discussion in this video Overview, part of After Effects CC 2013 New Features.
- In the next few movies, I would like…to cover the updates that have been introduced…in After Effects CC 2014.1, also known…as version 13.1 or simply the October 2014 release.…The Adobe After Effects team has made it known,…throughout 2014, that their main focus is on increasing…the performance and interactivity of the program,…and that we're not going to see the fruits…of those labors until sometime in 2015,…but that does not mean that no one has been working…on After Effects in the meantime.…For example, the User Experience Team…has been working on overhauling the interface…for all of Adobe's video applications.…
We're starting to see the first signs…of that here in the 2014.1 release.…I'll discuss what's changed and also some…of the thinking behind these changes.…CINEWARE, the 3D plug-in for After Effects,…has also seen a major release up to version 2.0.…Bundled with it is MAXON CINEMA 4D Lite Release 16,…which is a major upgrade over the Release 14…that we've previously been using.…Imagineer Systems has also upgraded mocha AE to version 4,…
The September 2013 update brought the new Rigid Mask Tracker, as well as additional ways to scale up footage cleanly, while the highlight of the December 2013 update was the ability to convert parametric shape layers to Bézier paths, and Bézier paths into shape layers. The NAB 2014 update shows off important new integration with Adobe Premiere Pro and Typekit, as well major updates to effects. Smaller yet still important new and enhanced features in each release are also touched on throughout. As always, Chris doesn't just show you where these new features are, but how to apply them to your own projects, along with preferred working practices and potential gotchas.
Note: This course was created and produced by Chris and Trish Meyer. We are honored to host this content in our library.
- Integrating with CINEMA 4D
- Using the Refine Edge tool to fine-tune mattes
- Applying Reverse Stabilization
- Preserving scale while stabilizing
- Working with layer snapping
- Finding missing footage, fonts, and effects
Skill Level Appropriate for all
Q: This course was updated on 01/14/2014. What changed?
A: Chris added two new chapters covering updates to After Effects CC. Chapter 5 covers the new Rigid Mask Tracker and footage scaling capabilities and Chapter 6 covers the ability to convert parametric shape layers to Bezier paths and Bezier paths into shape layers.
Q: This course was updated on 5/8/2014. What changed?
A: We twelve new movies, covering what's changed in After Effects CC since the May 2013 initial release, the changes released in October 2013, and the changes announced at the 2014 NAB Show, such as Premiere Pro and Typekit integration, and effects masks.
Q: This course was updated on 11/20/14. What changed?
A: Four movies were updated to reflect changes in After Effects CC 2014.1. Additionally, seven new movies were added, covering changes to the interface, the release of CINEWARE v2 and CINEMA 4D Lite R16, updates to mocha, Dynamic Link color management with Premiere Pro and Media Encoder, and more.
VFX Techniques: Crowd Replication with After Effectswith Lee Lanier2h 54m Intermediate
VFX Techniques: Tracking Objects onto a Facewith Lee Lanier2h 42m Intermediate
After Effects CC 2013 Essential Trainingwith Ian Robinson14h 51m Appropriate for all
Mograph Techniques: Animating to Musicwith Ian Robinson1h 5m Intermediate
November 2014 Update
NAB 2014 Update
December 2013 Update
October 2013 Update
May 2013 Initial Release
- Mark as unwatched
- Mark all as unwatched
Are you sure you want to mark all the videos in this course as unwatched?
This will not affect your course history, your reports, or your certificates of completion for this course.Cancel
Take notes with your new membership!
Type in the entry box, then click Enter to save your note.
1:30Press on any video thumbnail to jump immediately to the timecode shown.
Notes are saved with you account but can also be exported as plain text, MS Word, PDF, Google Doc, or Evernote.