Join Diana Weynand for an in-depth discussion in this video Archiving the project, part of Documentary Editing with Final Cut Pro X v10.0.9.
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Even though you've delivered the final version of the documentary, your job as editor is not over.…You want to make sure a copy of the final project, and its associated files, are neatly…tucked away. Just in case you or other team members want to make changes later.…Final Cut Pro can handle the job of duplicating a project quite easily. But first, let's take…a slight detour and create a sparse image drive so you can easily move your project…files when you need to.…Now, remember, don't change the location of any folders or clips after the project has…been completed or Final Cut Pro won't know where to find them next time.…
First of all, let's start by creating that drive we talked about, which is called a sparse image drive.…You do that in the Disk Utility Program.…When you launch Disk Utility, you have different options.…One is to create a New Disk Image.…Now, we're going to do that and then we're going to make changes to choose what kind of disk image.…Now, we can save this, and we'll just save this as FTT Drive--because…
This course is part of a series that looks at documentary editing from the point of view of 3 different editors in 3 different editing applications. For more insight on editing documentary projects, take a look at Documentary Editing with Avid Media Composer and Documentary Editing with Premiere Pro.
- Interpreting a creative brief
- Logging interviews and organizing footage
- Pulling selects and focusing ideas
- Assembling scenes into rough cuts
- Creating a title graphic sequence
- Animating images
- Tightening clip timing
- Compressing and exporting multiple files