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1

You're doing it wrong. For one, the 18% grey card is for exposure, use a white card for white balance. For two, the whole point of the white / grey card is that you expose it under the lighting conditions of the scene, so that whatever colour the lights are is treated as white (and in the case of the grey card, so you get correctly exposed skin tone (ish.)). ...


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Grading multiple clips in Premiere is still a bit fiddly compared to something like DaVinci Resolve. If it was only three clips, I would do the grade on one clip, then copy and paste the Lumetri settings onto the other two. The other option is to use Master Clips in Premiere, where you can apply the correction to the source clips, and then it doesn't matter ...


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I think your eyes acclimatise to the ambient colour temperature in the room, so one tends not to notice that whites are looking warmer under incandescent light, unless there is a cooler light source nearby to compare it with. If you don't plan to do any colour correction in post, then you should shoot as close as you can to your desired output. But this is ...


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