I am going to take a look at a little more complex of a transcode than our…prior section on ProRes.…We're going to actually build something into the JPEG 2000 codec.…Now this is predominantly used for digital cinema projection.…It's also used for some archival use.…This standard, JPEG 2000, whether or not the file sizes are big, whether or not…it's easy to edit, is a relevant. It's one of those standards for archival.…Whether or not we necessarily individually agree with it is a relevant.…
This is what the government uses for long-term archival stuff.…Again, we're going to just take a look at our Transcode Start movie, and you'll…see that it's in H.264 format. And we can close this at this point.…Let's bring up Compressor. Just because I am using this movie doesn't mean you…have to. Let me cancel this template.…You can use anything you want as a starting point for this, whether it's this…movie or if it happened to be something you sent over from Final Cut.…I am going to go ahead and drag and drop this over and take a look at another…
AuthorJeff I. Greenberg
- Using Compressor with QuickTime and Final Cut Pro X
- Transcoding to ProRes
- Understanding encoding
- Setting markers for DVD and Blu-ray
- Building an MPEG2 for broadcast
- Adjusting video footage
- Creating templates
- Setting destinations
Skill Level Beginner
After Effects CC 2013 Essential Trainingwith Ian Robinson14h 51m Intermediate
Premiere Pro CC 2015 Essential Trainingwith Ashley Kennedy11h 16m Intermediate
1. Compressor 4 Basics
4. Using Filters
5. Streamlining Your Workflow
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