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Video production, cameras, editing, etc.

  1. Gratuitous Super-Slow Motion

    For many of us, one of the best things about watching Olympic games is pulling apart the television coverage. Not in a nasty way - it's usually very good and I remember the excitement of seeing some great innovations over the years; for example, the tracking camera that runs alongside the track & field runners.

    So what was the big innovation at London? Super-slow motion, it seems. This is where they use a camera that shoots at higher than normal frame rates which results in spectacularly ...
  2. Premiere Pro CS6

    As a release date approaches, Adobe has unveiled many more features in the CS6 lineup. As far as Premiere Pro goes, it looks like a decent upgrade. Nothing Earth-shattering but plenty of fairly important changes.

    I like the look of the new interface. The old interface is still available and I assume you can still dynamically change windows and panels as before. I particularly like the way you can now re-organize and remove buttons in the monitor panels - I always thought they had ...
  3. Conan O'Brien's Editors Back Premiere Pro

    Almost a year ago, Conan O'Brien's editing team made a funny and rather "cutting" video about Apple Final Cut X. If you haven't seen that video watch it here:

    Now those same guys have made a follow-up. Where did they go after becoming disillusioned with Final Cut? To Premiere Pro, and it seems they're surprisingly happy with it. Be cynical if you like but I think they speak for quite a few editors. There's one thing in this video that stands out ...
  4. Why videos go viral

    Here's an entertaining and informative video from Kevin Allocca, YouTube's trends manager, about how and why videos go viral. In a nutshell it comes down to three things:
    (1) Tastemakers
    (2) Communities of participation
    (3) Unexpectedness

    I'll let Kevin explain....

    Tags: viral, youtube
    Video , Web Development
  5. Editors Keys

    This week we're taking a look at an interesting company called They're the company behind those coloured shortcut keyboards you may have seen in studios all around the country.

    Editors Keys specialise in shortcut keyboards for a range of programs such as Avid, Final Cut, Premiere, Pro Tools and Photoshop. The company offers a guarantee that if the shortcut keyboards don't speed up your editing by up to 40%, they'll offer a full money back promise! They work by showing ...
    Tags: editor, keyboard
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