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What you want to do is make a sequence with the same frame size as your source file (in Premiere and other NLEs your project doesnt have a specific frame size, as you can have multiple sequences with different frame sizes in one project) Open Premiere and Start a new Project (File > New > Project) Give the project a name and click ok (dont worry about any ...


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Depending on your version of Premiere, there should actually be a speed adjustment from the context menu when you right click on the clip. It may be under a sub-menu depending on version, but it will give you the option of either a % to increase/decrease the speed by or a new time that you want the clip to take.


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GoPro video files are basically the old Cineform Neoscene. GoPro bought them out. Cineform files have always worked in Premiere. I use them right in Premiere without any conversion. It is batter than the DSLR format. I convert all my Canon footage to the GoPro code before editing. Just make your own preset and save it.


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A variation of this question has been answered on the Adobe Forums. Find it here. Sequence Preset Now that you have all your files converted, we need to pick the right project sequence preset for the resolution you are working on, all of them based on AVCHD For R2 choose AVCHD 720p30 For R3 use AVCHD 720p60 For R4 you will ...


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Most likely, the jerkiness is just your system being overloaded. Many screen capture programs record relatively large files to avoid loading the CPU while capturing, but this means that the data rates needed for playback can be very high and thus can result in problems with reading the data fast enough to keep up with playback. As far as the degradation, ...


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Exports will be set to the resolution of the sequence you are exporting. You need to adjust your sequence settings to match your file input and then export. You can do this from the sequence settings. It should have also given you an option to update the sequence when you initially added the 1080p clip to the sequence, but you must have chosen not to ...


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I've had a bit of account trouble, so I now have a different account and I can't log in to modify this question. So.. I'm going to answer my own question with what I have learned: The video files I had were not supported by Premiere Pro. However I was able to play them (in VLC) and transcode them (in FFMpeg). The real question I was asking above was: What ...


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This might be better suited as a comment to your original post, but alas I do not yet have those privilegies. Anyway, my answer to you would be a cliché one: Keep tinkering. It's really a matter of finding out what effects Premiere can offer, deciding which will be able to assist you the most and then going back and forth between them until you find a ...


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Hey try the audio effect Fill left or Fill right! (I use a zoom h4n and have to constantly do that ) http://www.mediacollege.com/adobe/premiere/pro/audio/fill.html ! Happy editing! (remember fireballs always make video better!)


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After a long time of messing aroung I got it to work by tricking the software into thinking it was actually in the default location it likes at 'C:\Program Files\Adobe' by creating directory junctions. In order for it to work the hard drive must be formatted with the NTFS filesystem. I used http://code.google.com/p/symlinker/ to create the directory ...



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