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  1. #11
    Quote: Dave
    View Post
    Hey that's a great tip. I can't believe I've never come across that one. Quite obvious really when you think about it. Although it has been a while since I've come across that particular problem
    We always use this when we film multi camera events.all we do is get a "clapper" to go into frame of all of the cameras (or the most possible) and do a loud clap and then when we import it into premeire we play it untill we hear a clap and then we rewind it looking at the hands untill we hear the start of the clap.

  2. #12
    Right, the clap is standard (they even make all sorts of clap boards for this), I believe the two-clap method is what Dave was mentioning, as differences in encoding and frame duration causes audio and video sync to drift in long pieces when using consumer formats.
    Eric Adler (tonsofpcs) Chat at:
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  3. #13
    ahh get you. i know about the clapper boards we just never had a decent one.

  4. #14
    if your production isn't complicated, a hand clap in front of the lens works fine. the main reason they used a clapboard in hollywood is because it had a small blackboard they could chalk the scene and take number on. remember, films are never shot in sequence.

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