In this video, learn how to show your video to other people.
- So you've exported your video, now what? That file is going to be sitting on your computer and if you want anyone else to see it, you're going to have to put it somewhere else. If you have locally shared service storage, you can put it on there, but do check if there's enough space and if your organization has any kind of policy about how much you can put on it, because even if your video files aren't huge, they're still going to be bigger than your average Word document or Excel spreadsheet. Perhaps a better alternative is to use either a USB stick or a portable hard drive. These are both really good ways of very quickly transferring files around different computers without having to use up the shared central server.
And the good thing is that you then keep track of exactly where it's going. - [Narrator] If you want to share the video outside of your organization but still keep it private and under control, the best options are probably going to be using cloud storage such as Dropbox, Google Drive, or iCloud. These services let you give specific people a link, which they can access in their own time. The handy thing is that you can turn off that link at any point if you've changed your mind. An alternative is to use a service such as WeTransfer, which allows you to do one-off transfers of individual files to specific recipients.
WeTransfer is free as long as your files are under two gigabytes in size, which your final exported videos should be unless you're getting into much longer projects. - You can even use YouTube or Vimeo for private viewings, because they can both provide you with a link that you can then send out only to specific people. But do check if your orginization's internet is up to the challenge first, and also think a little bit about your audience, particularly if it's in a work context, are they actually allowed to watch YouTube videos at work? And finally, of course, you can upload to YouTube, Vimeo, and other social platforms in a very public way.
This means that anyone in the world can find and watch your work, now this is both a risk and a huge opportunity depending on what it is you're trying to achieve with your videos.
- Getting started with HitFilm Express
- Setting up a camera and lighting
- Making a shooting checklist
- Shooting on a green screen
- Transferring from camera to computer
- Converting video formats
- Importing videos into HitFilm
- Using essential editing techniques
- Using multiple tracks
- Making color corrections
- Working with keyframes and composite shots
- Creating titles and lower-third captions
- Exporting and sharing video