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- Selecting a camera
- Using a turntable to rotate your subject while you film
- Lighting the scene
- Choosing a frame rate
- Creating dancing shadows
- Shooting "through" objects
- Making a loop
- Building the composition
- Retiming clips
- Rendering the background
Skill Level Intermediate
- Hi. My name's Rich Harrington, and toady I'll be sharing some techniques that I use in my studio, RHED Pixel. We do a lot of motion graphics work, however, we're big fans at our studio of integrating organic and natural elements. Now, before you turn off the channel and say I'm not a motion graphics person, this is for just about anybody, photographers, motion graphic artists, video editors, those of you looking just for a fun project for a rainy afternoon or the day the client calls and cancels the job. What we're going to do today is take a look at using cameras to capture footage plates and then we're going to combine that with a little bit of post-production using popular software tools to make rich, abstract backdrops.
Now, you could use these for a wide range of projects. It's totally up to you how you implement it, but the whole thing is a lot of fun. So, thanks for joining me, and let's start to explore the process.
Video Foundations: Cameras and Shootingwith Anthony Q. Artis2h 58m Intermediate
1. The Technique in Brief
2. Gathering Source Materials
3. Set the Stage
4. Shooting Techniques
5. Get Organized for Post
6. Creating Backgrounds with Adobe After Effects
7. Creating Backgrounds in a Nonlinear Editing Tool
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