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1

There is couple solutions: Use Alt+ Drag Use Track Select Tool to move everything before and after dragging Use Insert button (,) button from Source monitor Good luck!


0

In some parts it is still pictures, in some — probably video. It is better practice to make motion-design with After Effects, but you can accomplish this in Premiere. To rotate footage in 3D in Premiere you need to add "Basic 3D" effect: Effects > Video Effects > Perspective > Basic 3D There you will find everything you need to rotate in x,y,x dimensions. ...


0

I just found that in latest version of Adobe Premiere should be option Insert Frame Hold segment. However I did not have it in mine... Probably need to update. You can see how that work here: http://creativeclouduser.com/creating-freeze-frames-in-premiere-pro/


1

You can enable "Time Remapping" and make frame before last frame the keyframe. Then just make part of the video which contains last frame more longer.


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There are a couple of things I would check The first thing that comes to mind, the aspect ratio is different from the output to the source. I would check that first (sequence settings) The seconds thing that comes to mind Set the crop setting in the export settings to 16:9. That might get rid of the black border for you. Let me know if it worked.


3

What I usually do ... Locate the frame in the clip you wish to extend, hit C, the razor tool, cut the frame. Then right click on the cut clip and select 'frame hold' A popup menu appears, Select hold on, in point (the start of the clip) and select OK. Then just drag and extend the selected clip for as many additional seconds you wish to extend it for. ...


0

That can happen, when you use different Pixel aspect Ratio. Use Match Sequence Settings and use Pixel aspect Ratio in your sequence same with footage.


2

It looks like you have 25fps (25 frames per second) video, so each frame is 40ms long (1/25 second). That means 5 frames of video would be 200ms. Your image shows a 20 frame clip, so it's 800ms long.


0

You can make a clip scale to the resolution of the sequence by right-clicking on it and pressing Set to frame size (For older versions of Premiere, use Scale to frame size). To set this at the standard behaviour for new clips that aren't the same resolution as the sequence, go to Preferences → General and check Default scale to frame size. However, keep in ...


1

The problem was stemming from the Renderer. I solved it by switching off GPU-acceleration. I think this means I'm no longer using my GPU, which is a power tradeoff. Hopefully I'll be able to switch back once I'm running a non-beta version of Mac OS X.


2

2 ideas for Premiere CC 2015: Apply effects to the source clip instead of just the part on the timeline. If you're targeting clips from more than one camera original, you could nest the camera originals into a sequence, use that sequence as your source, and apply color effects to the source clip. That should populate your changes to one clip to all the ...


0

Unless I am missing something, I think you are making things overcomplicated. Split your clip into the 3 parts you want (400%,200%,100%) When I say split I mean cut with the razor tool. Then right-click on each part and select speed-duration and change to the value you want. Make sure you select the checkbox - "also change sound pitch" (don't remember ...


1

you could also try an intermediate workflow, like transcoding the MXF files into an appropriate ProRes container. This most likely would be 422Proxy. The Canon C300 codec is a variation of XDCAM (source: http://www.premiumbeat.com/blog/editing-with-canon-c300-footage-tips-for-when-it-all-goes-wrong/) I personally do not like to edit in Long-GOP or ...


0

Drag all your r3d files into Adobe Media Encoder (or CineX Pro), transcode to ProRes 422 (Proxy) and then use these to make your edit in Premiere. Once done, make the proxy footage offline in your project window and then relink to the original files. Make sure to keep your folder structures the same for the proxies so that relinking is just a 1-click ...


1

You might try CCExtractor. I'm not sure if it supports text tracks in .MOV containers, but it's a good starting point. I can create .SRT files which are common companion files for captioning.


1

Another trick is: copy the clip with the keyframes (Ctrl/Cmdc), delete the keyframes, make your adjustments to the timing of the clip, and then paste the attributes back on to the re-timed clip (right-click the clip and from the context menu choose Paste Attributes…, or go to the menu Edit > Paste Attributes… or hit Ctrl/CmdAltv). Make sure that Scale ...


1

For those who also have After Effects installed: Fastest way for me is to copy the clip, paste it in After Effects (any composition). Enable audio by clicking on speaker icon, copy it again and paste it into Premiere.


1

Something that isn't mentioned, but has a direct impact on performance obviously would be what effects (even fixed effects like motion & opacity) are applied on the footage while trying to cut. Other things to consider (some mentioned before, some not), in no particular order: Overall effects applied (including color correction). The number of ...


2

There are a couple factors which can be giving you lagy playback.You don't specify your bit rate or codec. If you are editing a processor intensive codec like h.264 (not a good idea) -the processor could start to be a bottleneck. If you are editing a less compressed format like ProRes your drive or RAM can start to become the bottleneck. Since that is the ...


1

The answer to your question is yes, the desktop with those specs will to increase playback speed with heavier loads over the laptop you currently have because it is a stronger system. It's hard to say if it will remove the glitchyness completely, because that depends on the bit-rate and codec you are using. Is it true that High performance GPU is better ...


2

Since this is a still image, what you can do is use the "Rate Stretch" tool (keyboard shortcut: R) and stretch the image shorter. If the keyframes don't move with the Rate Stretch tool, you can always create a "Nested Sequence" of just the image (Premiere Pro's rough equivalent to an After Effects precomp) and then rate stretch your nested sequence. This ...



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