New answers tagged final-cut-pro-x
Ok, so I solved it myself, and it wasn't pretty. To be able to work with my vector file in Davinci Resolve 12 (and in Final Cut Pro X without loosing any detail), I first had to convert it into a font. Yes, you read that correctly. I had to create a font where I assigned my logo to a specific character and then use the font in my editing program. More ...
Avisynth is a powerful frameserver for Windows with which you can write small scriptlets that dictate how you want to manipulate your video. You can do simple transforms such as scaling, cropping, adding borders, resizing, resampling, deinterlacing, etc. If you are comfortable with writing code then it can be very powerful, but there is a bit of a learning ...
ffmpeg will do it. You can either compile it from source, available here. Or more likely, download a precompiled binary for Macs from here. I don't use Macs so I can't vouch for the binary source. You will have to use the trim, crop and scale filters in a filterchain to accomplish what you want. The actual corresponding command for your pseudo command ...
Apple compressor can do all of this in the GUI. If you need to use the command line, I think you'll find the relevant information here.
In the Photos app (not FCPX), go to Preferences, then click "Use as System Photo Library". Then FCPX will be able to find the library file.
In FCPX, moving an image up-down or left-right is called "Transform". Here's the page of documentation you need, along with instructions on how to access the Transform parameters. Chances are you will need to keyframe every frame to keep the two consistent. Chances are also that explosions don't last that long, so dropping 24-48 keyframes won't kill you. ...
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