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1. Corrupted Media I'd bet you've got a problem with your media. The hint is that Premier Pro auto-detects it at 10fps. Premier Pro is broadcast production ready, so it's unlikely the cause. You could try ffmpeg to give you an idea of what's wrong. ffmpeg -v error -i file.avi -f null - 2>error.log That will give you a log file of errors. see http://...


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You can split audio tracks (and video tracks) by selecting them and pressing Ctrl + K. If your audio and video tracks are linked, holding "Alt" and selecting just the audio track will select only the audio track (and not the linked video track). After you have split the audio track between paragraphs, you can move the latter audio track out 3 seconds (or ...


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The best way I've found is based off of "User" above but much simpler, no need to copy and paste: Drag and drop all 20+ clips on to the timeline to add them. Press 'a' and hold Shift, then click on the leftmost clip on the sequence to select all video clips to the right of the first clip on a single track. Right click and choose Speed/Duration. Choose a ...


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You should only have to relink one of the assets per moved/renamed folder, Premiere will then automatically check for any other offline assets in that directory and relink them. Depending on your version of Premiere Pro there will be a checkbox in the Missing Media dialogue that will allow you to toggle that behaviour: Premiere has also been made smarter ...


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The basic geometrical facts are that if you want to see the full images you can't put two 16:9 images inside a 16:9 frame without some empty space left over. If you want to STRETCH the images it will fill in the blank space, but it will distort the images. Alternatively, we commonly see an effect where you take some of the left (or right) edge of the ...


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When you export you can crop the left and right accordingly but when you go to play it on a TV, YouTube, Vimeo, etc they will be back tho.


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I do not know of any existing solutions for this in Premiere or AE. However, if you know a little about programming, you might be able to write a script using OpenCV that runs Tesseract OCR on video frames, and comes out with the text you want. Once you have the text and time codes, you definitely could write a script to build the titles at the appropriate ...


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Adobe Premiere Pro CC 2015 has a thing called a Multi-Camera Source Sequence. This is kind of a combination of both a multicam clip and a sequence. I believe it is enough of a sequence that it can behave like a sequence, meaning that if you were to composite the layers together instead of switching between them, you'd get the expected result. Such ...


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I dont believe there is any native built in way to do this. The easiest way would likely to build a simple keyboard mouse macro which can be run to repeat the action of selecting the next clip down, and adding to a new track at the start of the sequence.


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I'm not sure why you would want to use normalize at all. You should use audio tracks and place the audio you need to adjust on it's own track. Then, using the audio mixer, apply dynamics to the audio tracks. You can then use the compressor within the dynamics filter, which you can use on all your tracks, to get your dynamic range all in line. On the clip ...


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I am a bit late to the party, but If I understand you correctly, you are trying to convert an AE mask path to position data for a layer? The easiest way to achieve this is to create a temporary keyframe on the Mask, select and copy the keyframe (CTRL + C), create another temporary keyframe on the Position effect, then select the keyframe and paste (CTRL + P)...



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