Hot answers tagged editing
Yes, this is possible using ffmpeg and the mkv container. An example command sequence would be: ffmpeg -i input1 -i input2 -c copy -map 0 -map 1 output.mkv source Breaking down the command: -i input1 This selects the first input file. Could be something like my video_track1.mov. -i input2 Here you can specify the second input file. You can add another ...
For AVI-Files there is a little program that can help you split your file into scenes: http://www.avcutty.de/english/index.htm
I found that using Adobe Media Encoder is much easier when just cropping. Add the video to the queue and open the export settings. On the source tab you can crop the video and there you can also enter how many pixels to remove at each side. Remember to set the correct output size in the video tab on the right side. Here is a screenshot showing how i did it: ...
Grab a pre-keyed smoke element from somewhere. Mask the smoke element as desired. Copy that mask onto the text or you can parent the mask as an adjustment layer. Keyframe opacity of text, linear wipe with feather in a gradient/ramp solid for the background. The "sparkling" effects are lens flares (see JJ Abrams) The curtain moving effect could be just ...
You can't. Vimeo doesn't support such a feature like the YouTube annotations. You also can't export your YouTube annotations, YouTube doesn't offer any method for that.
Well, theoretically yes. You can do that with OpenCV but its not an easy task and as long as this isn't a commercial project that promises to give you a substantial amount of money, it's absolutely not worth the time effort. There is no video editor that would let you do this in a short amount of time in a GUI.
Theoretically, sure, it is probably possible to devise a computer program that could recognize the ball entering the goal and cut video around it, however this would have to be custom computer vision code and not something that would be generally available to the public. It probably isn't as simple as just a motion trigger either since it needs to be ...
It's not that bad to convert from day to night if you just need to bring the overall levels down and you don't have any strong shadows or blown portions of the image. Unfortunately however, you are trying to do something much more complicated than that. You need to actually alter not only the overall lighting of the scene, but make it seem like it had ...
You are lucky that you don't have extreme lighting conditions in your shot, also you're indoors. So it should definitely be possible to get the footage a bit darker looking without making it look weird. I can recommend working in After Effects rather than Premiere, its far more suited for advanced lighting correction. I would start by masking the already ...
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