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-1

TRY THIS -----> Toggle Full Screen = Ctrl+`


2

I can't give you specific commands but since these are fairly short I'd extract the individual frames into a TIFF stack (or similar), then import them at the correct (7fps) frame rate into your editor. Then I would apply twixtor or an open-source equivalent to raise the frame rate. How well those work depends somewhat on the amount of motion. 7 fps to 30 fps ...


1

It is possible that the device is dropping frames when recording. If there are a lot of apps running or the device is running low on memory. I would try rebooting the phone then try to record video and see if you experience the same problem.


2

First, you need to adjust the metadata display. In the panel menu of the project panel, select the option Metadata display. In the Metadata Display window, activate the Rating display under Basic. This way, you get your five-star rating system right in the project panel (you can change the position of the rating column using drag-and-drop). Unfortunately, I ...


2

On PC: Ctrl + Spacebar - only till Out mark To play a selection from In mark till Out mark: Ctrl + Shift + Spacebar


2

I don't think this is possible. Edit: Turns out I was wrong. As Green mentions, CTRL+Spacebar will do exactly what you asked for. I'll leave the rest of my answer as alternatives to that. Another option is the Play Around Shortcut, Shift+K, which will start playback a couple of seconds before your current timemarker position and stop a couple of seconds ...


1

A possible workaround: Open the new clip in its own project. Set the "in" point and the "out" point. Export that as a new clip (with lossless video quality, if you can pull that off). Open your other project. Use Replace Clip from Bin, and replace it with the clip you just exported. In the new clip, the "in" point is the beginning of the clip!


2

Copy the picture into a second video track. Then, zoom in the picture on the lower track (i.e. increase it's size in the effect settings panel). Then, apply a gaussian blur from the effects panel and raise the blur factor in the effect settings panel until you are satisfied with the result. If you need more detailed instructions, please provide some ...


1

Premiere should be able to deal with source material that has different frame rates in the same sequence. In your project window, right click the footage and choose Modify>Interpret Footage. In the dialogue that appears you should be able to specify a frame rate for the material. If this is set correctly Premiere will interpolate the footage to ...


0

Make sure the resolution in the sequence is the same as the resolution of your clip. Otherwise you'll need to scale the video to fit correctly.


0

It's hard to read the text in the screenshot, but it appears that the scale drop-down in the two windows is different. The one of the left appears to say "1,3", and the one on the right appears to say "Full" (which is what you said). That may not be THE answer, but it's something I noticed.


1

I've now solved this problem. I was using Export > Movie, when I needed to go to Adobe Media Encoder to find more extensive options. I kept most settings the same, but believe turning 'Bitrate' off may have decreased the data rate. I got the filesize down to around 120mb, which is much better. This video helped me find the Adobe Media Encoder.


1

The surest way to make this work is to convert one set of material so the two have matching frame rates. No frame rate conversion is perfect, but moving from 25 to 30 is more likely to look better because no frames need to be dropped. Instead you'll get interpolated or repeated frames. Be sure that your "30 fps" is really 30.00 and not 29.97 before you ...



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