If you create a transition between two songs with different tempi, the result usually does not sound pleasing. In this one minute tutorial for Premiere Pro you learn how to adjust the tempo of the songs such that their beats match perfectly. The tutorial is just one minute long!
For more details, step-by-steps, and in depth explanations see here.
Check out a plethora of other short and to-the-point tutorials by mamoworld here.
In this Premiere Pro video tutorial, check out how to cut an entire sequence to the beat of a soundtrack in only a matter of seconds.
If you’ve seen any YouTube video, commercial, or travel video in the past few years, you’ve most likely seen a video cut to the beat of a song. This style of editing is a perfect way to enliven your video with some rhythm and style. Cutting to the beat isn’t hard at all, and it can be a practical asset for any editor. If you’re in the business of editing videos in a hurry every day, the faster edit the better.
Here’s a brilliant trick that saves time when you’re cutting to a beat.
This technique is particularly helpful when you have a group of clips in a folder. In this particular example, Peter McKinnon is working with B-roll footage. So if you’re using B-roll and need to cut to different shots, this method will work wonders. Just make sure you have all your clips organized first. [More, Continued]
If you happen to use Adobe Premiere Pro to edit and publish videos, then you might have noticed that a large amount of disk space is consumed by it. Granted that it edits videos and videos are large in size and when you have such large files in your computer, you are bound to use a lot of storage. But there is more to this. Adobe Premiere also stores those videos in its Media Cache Database for quick access. And when you have media files in your cache, know that they consume a large percentage of your hard drive.Premiere doesn’t seem
Premiere doesn’t seem to clean up those files just to free up your valuable drives. Yes, when you have a project, those cache files makes sense but they seem to stay even after a project is deleted. Right now, in my computer, I can see that around 50 GB (49.9 GB) of storage is used up by the Media Cache Database. It seems to be the limit and this limit is eating up 10% of my hard drive. You have to clear this cache manually to free up disk space.
So, this post is dedicated to help you and even help me remember how to clear Media Cache Database stored by Adobe Premier to free up consumed disk space that’s as high as 50 GB. I use Windows 10 and Adobe Premiere Pro CC.
Here are the steps:
- From the menu, click on Edit.
- Choose Preferences > Media.
- Under Media Cache Database, click on Clean.
- Hit Ok to close the Preferences dialog.
It takes a few moments for the process to complete and a progress bar will notify you.
After completion, a significant amount of disk space is cleared.
On the preferences screen, you also must have noticed that the directory which is used by Adobe Premiere for storing its media cache files. In my case, it is: C:\Users\admin\AppData\Roaming\Common. It might be different depending upon your operating system.
When I browse to the folder, I see four more sub-folders—AME, Media Cache, Media Cache Files and PTX. If you have not guessed it already, the largest files are stored in the Media Cache Files sub-folder. I can right click on it to see its properties.
And oh my god, it is 49.9 GB.
After cleaning up the cache by following the steps above, the folder is just 15.5 GB. It didn’t clear everything but I did get back 34.4 GBs which were consumed by useless files. The 15.5 GB of files must be those which are of projects that are still active. We can go ahead and delete those files manually from the C:\Users\admin\AppData\Roaming\Common\Media Cache Files folder if you need even more additional disk space. It’s totally safe as I feel that Premiere will create those files again, as they are needed.
But all in all, just remember to Clean the Media Cache Database regularly.
Add depth to your footage and motion graphics with this free pack of 14 volumetric light overlays and 2 dust elements (compatible with Premiere Pro, After Effects, FCPX, and other NLEs).
The possibilities are endless with this collection of free light beams and dust overlays. You can use them on top of your existing footage to add depth, or you can add them to motion graphics to complement the movement of your designs. There are so many ways to create cinematic footage and stylized animations.
Want to learn how to use these free volumetric light overlays and dust elements? Check out this tutorial and blog post that will show you how to add the free light and dust overlays with directions in Premiere Pro, Final Cut Pro X, and After Effects.
Download the free pack of 14 volumetric light overlays and 2 dust elements here.
MORE FREEBIES, TIPS, TRICKS, AND TUTORIALS:
RocketStock Blog – http://bit.ly/2ccuusx
360VR Toolbox, 3D, after effects, apple, Cavus Media, Dashwood Cinema Solutions, Final Cut Pro, free, FxFactory, jeff riegel, Motion, plugin, Premiere Pro, Secret Identity, Smooth Skin, stereoscopic, Tim Dashwood
Tim Dashwood, founder of 11 Motion Pictures and its sister companies Dashwood Cinema Solutions and the Toronto-based stereoscopic 3D production company Stereo3D Unlimited, has joined Apple, reports fcp.co.
Dashwood is the creator of 360VR Toolbox and other popular plugins for Final Cut Pro, Motion, Premiere Pro, and After Effects. All his plugins, worth well over $1000, are now free and can be downloaded from FxFactory.
Professional 360/VR Tools for 2D or Stereoscopic 3D 360 degree video.
Essential 360/VR tools for monitoring and modifying 360 degree VR video.
A collection of time-saving plugins for Premiere Pro, Final Cut Pro & After Effects.
The plugin that automatically finds and smooths the skin in faces.
The plugin that automatically finds and hides faces using Mac OS X face detection.
Dashwood’s role at Apple is unclear but considering rumors that Apple will soon make a push into VR it’s possible that he could working in that area.
5 Faster Editing Tips for Premiere Pro
Sometimes, even the slightest change in your workflow can save you dozens of hours on a project in Premiere Pro. Even if you’ve been using Premiere Pro for a while, you can surprise yourself by learning something new. Personally, I didn’t know about allocating memory until two years after I started editing in Premiere.
The following video from Cinecom.net takes a closer look at five distinct ways to increase your editing speed in Premiere Pro. If you’d rather read than watch, you can follow along with the tips below…
Read More 5 Faster Editing Tips for Premiere Pro. Oh yeah, want to download some free video clips so you can try out these techniques? Simply click the link for a custom collection of footage.
This downloadable infographic from Videoblocks.com can be printed and taped up next to your monitor, so you never have to worry about forgetting. Make it your little secret or spread the wealth—video mastery is at your fingertips.
Best of all, these are all standard, preset keyboard shortcuts in Premiere, so there’s no setup involved. With all this knowledge literally at your fingertips, you can jump right into any video editing project, any time, anywhere.