The most common duotone look used is sepia and it easily evokes a warmish look in your head. How do you create a duotone look in Apple Final Cut Pro X with blending modes? In this movie, author Jeff Greenberg guides you through the steps for using blending modes in Final Cut Pro X to create a sepia or duotone effect.
- The most common duotone look you hear is sepia.…In fact, the moment I say the word sepia,…you evoke that orange look in your head…of sort of that old, western sort of look.…It's a nice look.…It's little often too strong, particularly in Final Cut.…I wanna show you a recipe to create a duotone look…that just has a lot more subtlety,…and a lot more control over it.…On my system, I'm gonna take the actual Sepia first though,…so you can see what it looks like.…We'll just put in Sepia,…I'm gonna drag it to the first shot.…
We'll take a look at the sepia here.…When I select it,…well its color isn't that really nice orange,…so I'll pick more of that orange color.…It's really strong,…and there's not much I can do beyond,…say less Sepia, more Sepia.…In fact, I want more of an orange-ish look to it,…right there, there you go.…Final Cut 10 has a Tint,…I'll go to my next shot here.…I'll use the tint.…Again, not exactly what I'm looking for.…In fact, right here it's so strong and powerful…you wanna make it to that sort of orange-ish tint…
- How do blending modes work?
- Getting best performance from FCP X
- Overlay text
- Knocking out white
- Revealing elements
- Correcting color
- Creating day for night
- Using luma key for partial selections
- Creating alpha effects
- Using third-party flickers and grunge