Join Lonzell Watson for an in-depth discussion in this video Goodbye, part of Final Cut Express 4 Essential Training.
It's truly a great time in history to be a video editor. You no longer have to…be part of a multi-million dollar creative studio to produce amazing video…works of art. With the advancements in camcorder technology, home computing,…and software like Final Cut Express 4, your imagination is quickly becoming the…only barrier to what you can achieve.…The Internet is a tremendous resource for anyone who wants to showcase their…work to audiences around the world, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. If this is…your first time using Final Cut Express or if you just want to brush up on some…of your editing skills, I hope that you will take the information in this…course and go out and do something creative. Get away from just using brute…memorization to memorize steps and truly focus on what is the best way to…portray your message.…
Some of the most creative editors I have ever seen are producers who are…completely new to editing. The key ingredient that they bring to the table is…that they have a great idea and a vision for what it's supposed to look like.…
- Adjusting the workspace and preferences for any video creator
- Bringing content in from outside sources, including tape, photos, and iMovie '08 projects
- Creating a story through storyboarding, editing with audio cues, and setting transitions
- Understanding the difference between Final Cut Express and Final Cut Pro
- Using LiveType 2 to create engaging titles and credit rolls
- Performing background replacements with chroma keying
- Creating effects with FX plug-ins
Skill Level Beginner
Q: After changing the Mac OS X Expose keys to dashes as instructed in the tutorial, the Expose keys -F9, F10, and F11- retain their Expose functions and override the Final Cut keyboard shortcuts. Why have the keys kept their original functions?
A: After setting the Expose Settings to dashes, go into the Mac OS X System Preferences and choose Keyboard. Once there, click on the Keyboard tab, then click to check the box "Use all F1, F2, etc. keys as standard function keys.” This should release F9, F10, and F11 from their Expose functions and allow them to be uses as editing keys in Final Cut.
Final Cut Pro 7 Essential Trainingwith Abba Shapiro6h 24m Beginner
Final Cut Pro 6 Essential Effectswith Larry Jordan9h 7m Intermediate
1. Getting Started with Final Cut Express
2. Understanding the Interface
3. Importing Footage
4. Putting the Story Together
5. Fine-Tuning the Edits
6. Editing the Audio
7. Adding Video Transitions
Adjusting video transitions5m 27s
8. Correcting Color
9. Creating Effects
10. Adding Titles
11. Delivering the Story
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