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1

Might be an issue with the smart rendering option available for MXF in Premiere/AME. Try disabling that. http://blogs.adobe.com/kevinmonahan/2012/10/11/smart-rendering-in-premiere-pro-cs6-6-0-1-and-later/ If that doesn't work. Render an intermediate and re-import and encode that to MXF. Though keep in mind that MXF is just a container, you have different ...


0

There are various ways to add letterboxing in PP. Some ways I have done are: creating a Photoshop file (or finding one already made) and using an adjustment layer to apply it. ( I used this post http://whoismatt.com/cinemascopetutorial/) when exporting you can use the crop function to chop the top and bottom off using an adjustment layer again but ...


2

If this was me, I would log all the tapes with notes and do a rough outline (on paper) as to what I would like to have. I would then go and do a rough cut (very rough tbh), putting all the content I want in a order that makes a bit of sense. you can then see how long it is, if its to long you know you can cut it down, if its to short then you might have to ...


5

Letter box if you have bars on the top and bottom. Pillar box if you have them on the sides. Stretch (or possibly anamorphic, depending on what the intended playback aspect ratio is) if you are full screening it by stretching it out to fill the space. Cropped if you are making it full screen by cutting off the edges.


2

its all about the aspect ratio is you have a video that has black bars (pillar boxes) either on the sides or top and bottom, you can expand the video to fill the space but you will loose the sides or top/bottom depending on which ratio it is at. when I was shooting in 4.3 ratio i would plan my shots to have enough room top and bottom so that I could resize ...


2

1) - Fit Height, often called Pillarbox 2) - Fit Width, usually called Letterbox Examples and explanation from Apple


2

Have you already filmed your scene? If not, then the easiest way is to film your character against a blue or green screen, key out the background, apply a monochrome filter to the character, and insert your other background. If you have already filmed it, you can try using a color correction filter on the character, but it's very unlikely you'll be able to ...


0

The other answers both cover the ideal case pretty well, but there is another less ideal case. Depending on your type of video, it is possible you have either bad clock sync or dropped frames. Bad clock sync will hopefully be corrected by the stretching method Jim Mack mentioned, but if the clock is irregular (pretty unlikely in this day) then you could ...


1

Interesting that LW shows it as '24 fps' since audio technically doesn't have a frame rate, which is a video concept. As @tomh suggests, make sure the sample rates for the project is 48K, and that you export a 48K WAV file from Audacity. If that doesn't cure, you can use Audacity to 'pre-stretch' the audio by some percentage. Find sync points near the ...


1

Make sure the sample rates in both systems are the same. I don't know what OBS is, but if I was using Final Cut for video editing, I would make my project 48kHz, and make sure any external recordings were also at 48kHz. Even with the same sample rates, audio will drift over periods of more than a few minutes. Either sync it up manually in chunks, or use ...



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