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What's New in Premiere Pro CC - NAB 2014
Show: Adobe at NAB 2014
Join Premiere Pro product manager Al Mooney for a sneak peek to see the new features coming soon to Premiere Pro. With Live Text templates, users can modify text in After Effects compositions without leaving Premiere Pro. Powerful new Masking and Tracking in Premiere Pro make it easy to add feathered masks that follow a subject through a shot. That makes it a breeze to add an effect to a moving object, or to blur out faces or logos for the duration of a shot. Both features include support for Dynamic Link so clips with Live Text templates or Masking and Tracking data can be opened in After Effects for additional fine-tuning or additional animation. With the new Master Clip effect feature, changes that are applied to a Master Clip ripple down to every part of that clip in a sequence—so there’s no need to copy and paste effects to each clip individually. The Premiere Pro update also offers a faster editing workflow with improved handling of large projects and accelerated sorting and searching in the Project panel, as well as enhanced graphics performance, with support for a wider range of GPUs, including GPU debayering for RED media.
DSLR Editing Workflow in Adobe Premiere Pro CC, Part 3: Multicamera DSLR Workflow with Automatic Audio Sync
In this updated video for Adobe Premiere Pro CC (Part 3 of 3), Principal Worldwide Evangelist Jason Levine highlights the enhanced multicam workflow with DSLR footage, including the ability to synchronize your media automatically via Audio Sync. He'll also show how Adobe Premiere Pro CC natively and seamlessly works with multiple frame rates and frame sizes — even mixed sample rate audio files — and quickly and accurately syncs media so you can start cutting and crafting your multicamera DSLR story.
DSLR Editing Workflow in Adobe Premiere Pro CC, Part 2: From the Camera to Adobe Prelude CC; Ingest, Tagging, Transcoding, and Rough Cutting
In this updated video for Adobe Premiere Pro CC and Prelude CC (Part 2 of 3), Principal Worldwide Evangelist Jason Levine shows how to leverage Prelude (the "Lightroom for DSLR video") as the most efficient way to start your DSLR editing workflow. He showcases a best-practices workflow for selecting your media, ingesting, doing partial ingest, creating custom metadata fields, renaming files, transferring and transcoding your footage to editing standards like DNxHD, sub clipping, logging, and creating the basic rough cut that you'll send directly to Adobe Premiere Pro.
DSLR Editing Workflow in Adobe Premiere Pro CC, Part 1: From the Camera Directly to Adobe Premiere Pro
In this updated video for Adobe Premiere Pro CC (Part 1 of 3), Principal Worldwide Evangelist Jason Levine walks you through the basics of importing footage from your DSLR directly into Adobe Premiere Pro, selecting clips, setting In/Out points, and building a sequence. Work with multiple formats/frame rates/frame sizes, all simultaneously, and learn how the Adobe Mercury Playback Engine can be modified to optimize playback performance, no matter what kind of machine you're editing on.
Using shortcuts for a fluid, high-performance workflow
Show: Digital Video CS6
This movie demonstrates how keyboard shortcuts can speed up the editing process for a more powerful editing workflow. Learn about the trimming, ripple trimming, slipping, and sliding commands, as well as tips for customizing keyboard shortcuts.
Fluid, High-Performance Editing Workflow in Premiere Pro CS6
Take advantage of the most requested editing enhancements, including over 50 new features to help editors switching NLEs move more comfortably to Adobe Premiere Pro.
Quick-Start DSLR Editing Workflow for Final Cut Users/Switchers (updated for CS5.5!)
In this tutorial, Principal Worldwide Evangelist for Adobe, Jason Levine will take you 'from the camera to the timeline', showcasing a complete Ingest-Edit-Export workflow when working with DSLR video media, or really any tapeless, file-based format in Premiere Pro CS5.5. Along the way, he'll describe many of the benefits of working natively with Photoshop and After Effects as well. And, if you're coming from Final Cut Pro or Avid Media Composer, this short tutorial will have you editing and exporting your DSLR footage very quickly.