Join Robbie Carman for an in-depth discussion in this video Evaluating overall hue and color contrast, part of DaVinci Resolve Guru: Mastering Scopes.
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- As we discussed in the previous movie in this chapter,…the main role of the vectorscope…is to measure overall hue and saturation in a shot.…Evaluating the hues present in a shot…is a key thing you'll need to become a better colorist,…as hue can indicate the presence of a color cast,…point towards the time of day in a scene,…and in a general sense, show you the colorfulness of a shot,…also known as color contrast.…In this movie, I wanna evaluate some shots…for the overall color and color contrast…that is present in them.…
So here in our Resolve project,…I'm on timeline 03_03_EvaluatingHueColorContrast.…And like other timelines, this timeline has three shots,…so just make sure you're on the first shot in this timeline.…This is a shot we've seen in a previous sequence…of some warm windows late in the afternoon,…so we have this nice warm light coming in.…Now my eyes are telling me that this is a warm shot,…and by looking at it I can see that there should,…well probably, be some yellow,…maybe a little green in there.…
- Opening and configuring scopes
- Evaluating color, contrast, and balance with a waveform
- Evaluating skin tone and saturation with a vectorscope
- Using RGB Parade or the Histogram
- Matching shots using scopes
- Guiding look development with scopes
Skill Level Beginner
DaVinci Resolve 11 Essential Trainingwith Patrick Inhofer14h 13m Beginner
Premiere Pro CC Essential Training (2014)with Ashley Kennedy8h Appropriate for all
1. Scope Essentials
Types of video scopes2m 25s
2. The Waveform
3. The Vectorscope
4. The RGB Parade
5. The Histogram
6. Evaluation Workflows
Where to go from here1m 3s
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