Join Robbie Carman for an in-depth discussion in this video Keyframing shape mask position, part of Final Cut Pro X: Color Correction.
Earlier in this chapter, we took a look at using a shape mask to make a…secondary correction.…In that movie, we applied a shape mask, but the portion of the clip we were…isolating did something that objects and shots don't do all the time--…it stayed relatively still.…Of course, in the real world, objects move. And in this movie, I'm going to show…you how you can easily animate the position of a shape mask using keyframes. And…this project contains a clip that I have actually already applied a couple of corrections to.…To show you those corrections, let me go ahead and select this shot.…Then I'll use the keyboard shortcut Command+4 to open up the Inspector.…Here in the Color section of the Inspector, you'll notice I have two corrections:…Correction 1 I used to do some basic balancing of this shot,…but then I went ahead and added Correction 2 and on Correction 2,…I added a shape mask.…
So why did I add a shape mask?…Well, let me go ahead and click on this button right here to show you the…outline of the shape mask.…
- Understanding the video scopes
- Using Balance Color and Match Color
- Fixing under- and overexposed clips
- Expanding contrast
- Controlling saturation
- Using color and shape masks
- Creating looks with primary and secondary corrections
Skill Level Beginner
1. Color Correction Tools in Final Cut Pro X
2. Making Primary Corrections
3. Creating Looks with Primary Corrections
4. Making Secondary Corrections
5. Creating Looks with Secondary Corrections
Additional resources1m 55s
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