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Looking for the same feature! Hope Adobe will include that at some point. Unfortunately right now it seems to be not possible.


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It appears that this is the 'expected behaviour'. Certainly not what I expected. It seems that ACR doesn't play well with Premiere. So you can't pre-grade your footage before edit. Adobe expect you to use Speedgrade for your grading, despite the fact it isn't a patch on ACR. Your only option appears to be to bring the image sequence into After Effects which ...


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The entries for the creation of a new sequence are only presets. They load things like pixel pitch, resolution, color depth, etc. Many of these can be changed after creation, particularly if you haven't added anything to the timeline yet. You can also make additional presets if you have frequent use of settings that there isn't already a preset for (or ...


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Yes and no, you can do it without duplicating the clip, but not without a second layer. Instead of using a second copy of the clip, you can use an adjustment layer. You make a new adjustment layer by creating a New Item in the Project window. You add that adjustment layer over top of the video you want to adjust and then you apply your masking to the ...


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This could be a result of a very high resolution video and a slow computer. Try rendering the footage and see if it is still choppy


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Could be a text encoding problem. Is the original text using the Latin alphabet, or something more complex (accents, cedillas, or right to left languages)? If not, maybe try copying the text into a plaintext editor (like Notepad on a PC or TextEdit on the mac). Then copy it again, and paste back into AE? I haven't tried the premiere import yet, so these are ...


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System 2 is using GPU acceleration, System 1 is using CPU rendering. GPUs, especially Quadros run many rendering tasks FAR more efficiently than a general purpose CPU. It could easily explain the difference of 83% CPU utilization and 40 minutes of render time. Note that while your system is showing only 14% CPU utilization in the screen shots, that is ...


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With autoscaled video to center using set to frame size, adding a Crop Effect to crop the black area is enough to solve the problem.


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You imported the footage with the resolution set in your timeline by choosing set to frame size. Thats not what you want in this case, it adds black bars wherever your footage doesn't fill the frame size set in for the timeline. Premiere would have kept the correct aspect ratio either way, it doesn't automatically stretch footage thats not the same ...



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