Join Jason Osder for an in-depth discussion in this video Preparing archival images with Photoshop, part of Documentary Editing with Premiere Pro.
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So far we've taken a close look at all of our video media.…But I want to do a similar thing and take a close look at the stills that we have to…use, these are archival scans that we've made in an archive.…Here you see are three original scans, they are in the original scans folder in the exercise files.…I want to open all three of these in Photoshop where we'll do this work, so I'm going to…right-click and just Open With and choose Photoshop CS6.…You can see all three of our scans lined up in Photoshop, and in this case, my work involves…two things, one is an analysis of the content, what do I really have here that same sort…of logging thinking, but the other is actually some technical prep to make this more usable…in our Timeline in Premiere Pro.…
Now I like to do a little light prep at the beginning just to make things easier to work…with, but make no mistake I'm not trying to do the final Photoshop work on these scans.…That will come later, but these are so rough and ragged looking that I want to do a little…
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 Final Cut Pro X.
- Interpreting a creative brief
- Logging interviews and other footage
- Pulling selects and presenting ideas
- Building sequences and scenes
- Creating title graphics
- Animating images
- Adjusting b-roll shots
- Tightening clip timing
- Compressing and exporting multiple files