Pre-Production 3:Scripting and Storyboarding  SJSJ Grade 8 Technology Class          March 2012
Planning Your Transitions•   Bars                 • Blur Effect•   Checkerboard         • Brightness Effect•   DirectX Med...
Planning Your Audio• Direct sound               • Selective Sound  – Live sound.                – Add or remove sound  – N...
Scripting vs. Storyboarding• Script:                            • Storyboard   – Written text of a stage            – Seri...
Considerations• Your Audience   – Students? Parents? Young     Children? Other?• Length of Film• Message   – Persuasive? I...
Scripting•   The dialogue and narration•   The action•   The talent•   The scene and setting•   The sound effects and musi...
Use the Script to• Coordinate location shots and plan sets• Choose the actors and actresses• Decide on props, graphics, so...
Why Storyboard?•   Brainstorm ideas•   Visualize finished product•   Save time•   Plan camera and sound (Production)•   Pl...
What to Include in           Storyboard•   Timing for each scene•   Who will appear in each scene?•   Camera Shots (Close ...
Keep in Mind the 5 W’s•   Who?•   What?•   Where?•   When?•   Why?
Storyboarding
Storyboarding
Points to Remember• Storyboards don’t have to be perfect• Use simple sketches—stick  figures, circles, lines, etc.• You ma...
What’s Next• Individual Storyboards• Team collaborates to create a script, storyboard  and pitches to have it produced
Questions?
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Pre Production 3

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Pre Production 3

  1. 1. Pre-Production 3:Scripting and Storyboarding SJSJ Grade 8 Technology Class March 2012
  2. 2. Planning Your Transitions• Bars • Blur Effect• Checkerboard • Brightness Effect• DirectX Media Wipe • Fade Effect• Dissolve • Film Aging Effect• Fade • Filter Effects• Iris • Mirror and Grayscale• Pixelate Effects• SMPTE Wipe • Pixelate Effect• Wheel • Speed Effects
  3. 3. Planning Your Audio• Direct sound • Selective Sound – Live sound. – Add or remove sound – Not always ideal – Ex: ticking bomb• Studio sound • Sound Bridge – Recorded in studio – Continue across cut – Improve sound quality – Use for continuity – Eliminating ambient • Dubbed dialogue sound • Wildtrack (asynchronous) – Dubbed dialogue – Deliberately recorded – Can be mixed with live separately from scene and environmental sound then added
  4. 4. Scripting vs. Storyboarding• Script: • Storyboard – Written text of a stage – Series of panels on which a play, screenplay or broadcast set of sketches is arranged to depict the important changes of scene and action in a series of shots – A visual script
  5. 5. Considerations• Your Audience – Students? Parents? Young Children? Other?• Length of Film• Message – Persuasive? Informative? Entertaining?
  6. 6. Scripting• The dialogue and narration• The action• The talent• The scene and setting• The sound effects and music• The graphics and credits• The special props
  7. 7. Use the Script to• Coordinate location shots and plan sets• Choose the actors and actresses• Decide on props, graphics, sound effects and music• Assign production crew tasks
  8. 8. Why Storyboard?• Brainstorm ideas• Visualize finished product• Save time• Plan camera and sound (Production)• Plan edits (Post Production)• Keep everyone on the same page• Spot opportunities for camera shots
  9. 9. What to Include in Storyboard• Timing for each scene• Who will appear in each scene?• Camera Shots (Close up, two shot, wide, POV, etc)• Camera Movement (Pan, tilt, zoom, etc)• Lighting• Cuts and effects between scenes• Music and sound effects• Any special effects?• Number scenes and sections of storyboard
  10. 10. Keep in Mind the 5 W’s• Who?• What?• Where?• When?• Why?
  11. 11. Storyboarding
  12. 12. Storyboarding
  13. 13. Points to Remember• Storyboards don’t have to be perfect• Use simple sketches—stick figures, circles, lines, etc.• You may use a graphics drawing program or other application• Just depict major scenes.
  14. 14. What’s Next• Individual Storyboards• Team collaborates to create a script, storyboard and pitches to have it produced
  15. 15. Questions?
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