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It is often called a lower third because it is a bar often appearing in the lower third of the image. Also sometimes a name plate or title plate.
For the three main rotations of the camera you have pan (rotation around the vertical axis), tilt (rotation around the axis passing left to right through the camera), roll (rotation through the axis passing through the center of the lens). Then there are the three main movements along those same axis. Pedestal is a movement along the vertical axis. ...
This will get migrated but the short answer is that ALL-I stores every frame in it's entirety, whereas other methods store a certain number of keyframes in entirety, with the other frames stored as the difference to the keyframe.
This might even be more on-topic at English.SE, but as far as I'm concerned that's definitely called an epilogue. From Wikipedia: In many documentaries and biopics, the epilogue is text-based, explaining what happened to the subjects after the events covered in the film.
WMV is really just another name for ASF. That format, like many multimedia formats, contains its data in pieces of various types. Some formats call these packets, some call them segments. ASF, like RIFF before it, calls them chunks. There are several types of chunks, the main one being the data chunk, which holds the encoded streams. There may be several ...
It is clapperboard: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Clapperboard used in filmmaking and video production to assist in the synchronizing of picture and sound, and to designate and mark particular scenes and takes recorded during a production
It sounds like you are describing shots. A scene is composed of one or more shots covering a consistent location and time. Each separate clip within the scene is simply referred to as a shot. The shot changes any time that the camera position is moved. Technically, if you are on a close up shot and cut to a wide angle and then cut back to a close up, ...
It's take or shot ("Einstellung" in German) and cut ("Schnitt")
You may be referring to a "teaser" or "pre-cap". These are clips of upcoming shows designed to pique your interest and remind you of an upcoming episode. An ordinary teaser usually runs separately from the program, where (what we always called) pre-caps are teasers that run at or near the closing credits for an episode -- as in "Next time on XXX..." If ...
I am not aware of any particular term for showing the schedule. It's just a schedule of upcoming programs and may include playing teasers or previews, which are the video clips to promote upcoming shows. It could also be referred to as filler since it is content that is run while the credits are going (which they have to display) but want to fill it with ...
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