Video Editing Overview PowerPoint


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  • Video editing is basically a three step process. After the planning is done for the movie, and the clips have been gathered or filmed, then you can begin on this process.
  • There are quite a few choices to make during this process, but it can be broken into three steps; importing, editing, and exporting. Each one of these steps has some choices to make, but any of them can be repeated until you like the results.
  • Four and six pin Firewire v. 2 – nine pins, twice as fast, not being used; higher end Macs come with a port to allow you to use it USB took over Firewire is faster overall
  • Streams into Movie Maker (capturing): avoid file type problems Streaming/capturing takes longer than importing (real time – 60 min. video takes 60 min. to capture)
  • USB is slower and less quality Does not stream; run into file type problems
  • Window + e is a quicker, more efficient way to browse Probably in a DCIM folder...
  • Un-hide extensions: Within the camera’s folder(s) go to Tools menu>Folder options>View...Uncheck “Hide extensions for known file types.”
  • Video Editing Overview PowerPoint

    1. 1. Video Editing 3 Techie steps - and your creativity!
    2. 2. 3 Steps to Video Editing 1. Capturing or Importing Video into a Computer 2. Editing Video on a Computer 3. Exporting the edited Video off of the computer
    3. 3. Key Points  Think BIG – Digital Video takes Lots of Time, Lots of Computer Power, and lots of storage space  Planning is the key to creating video efficiently
    4. 4. Importing Video  Video can come from three main sources  Digital Video Camera directly hooked to a computer via Firewire or USB  Analog Video imported through an analog to digital converter (Dazzle Box)  Pre-imported files from another source (e.g., Discovery Streaming)
    5. 5. Editing Video  Free Video Editing Tools  Windows Movie Maker 2 (Windows)  iMovie (Mac)  Non-Free (actually very expensive)  Adobe Premier (PC)  Final Cut Pro (Mac)
    6. 6. Exporting Video  You have several options to use on your movie once you are done editing  Export back out to a camera or VHS tape  Burn onto a VCD (Video CD)  Burn onto a DVD  Create a video file to watch on a computer (put on the web, e-mail, or show on a single machine)
    7. 7. Capturing Video from Camera  Your video camera must have Firewire (IEEE1394)  Most Mid to high-end computers (and all new Macs) have Firewire built in
    8. 8. Firewire
    9. 9. Capturing Video from Camera  Connect camera to computer via firewire  Turn camera on in “play back” mode
    10. 10. Capturing Video from Camera
    11. 11. Capturing Video from Camera
    12. 12. Capturing Video from Camera
    13. 13. Capturing Video from Camera
    14. 14. Capturing Video from Camera The actual video is saved where you indicated.
    15. 15. Importing via USB • micro USB plug • mini USB plug • B-type plug • A-type receptacle • A-type plug
    16. 16. Importing via USB  Connect camera to computer via usb  Turn camera on in “play back” mode  Go to My Computer and double click on your camera (or window + e)  *Browse to the video file and copy it to your Movie Maker folder
    17. 17. Importing via USB  There will be several files to browse through on your camera. If you know what type of video file your camera produces, finding the file will be easier. Check your camera’s manual.  Un-hide extensions!
    18. 18. Importing via USB  The video file your camera produces may not be compatible with Movie Maker. Thus, you may have to convert it.  Movie Maker accepts: .mpeg (.mp2), .wmv, .avi, .asf, .m1v, .mp2v, .mpe, .mpg, .mpv2, and .wm , manufacturer, or ETC!
    19. 19. Importing via USB  Once converted to an acceptable file type...  Within Movie Maker, choose import video