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To answer my own question, I found a solution by clicking around finally. In the Effects Control panel, clicking the Motion property label causes handles to appear on the video in the Program Monitor. Then, with the Selection tool, you can drag the image to reposition it, or drag a corner handle to scale it. I believe I was able to do this in earlier ...


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You have control over this. If you use the correct settings, you will work on the original file. When you setup a project you can define what Ingest Settings to use during import. Those settings can also be changed later. In your case you probably want to use Copy. If you drag and drop a video from the Media Browser panel to the Project panel the video will ...


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It would be fairly easy to use a wipe centred on the black pole in the middle of the ski lift. A wipe is a standard transition found in most, if not all NLEs, that crops the outgoing picture from one side to progressively reveal the incoming picture. Wipe effects commonly have the ability to soften the edge,a nd apply a coloured border, both of which could ...


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You could use black screens as section dividers, e.g. one screen could feature a large question mark and the other one an exclamation mark as text. The idea is to drag the black screens across the video frame from side to side at the same speed you're panning. Make the animation so that it looks like the black screen is attached to the middle pole. Step by ...


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Yes, your observation is correct and everything works fine. Even if settings are identitcal, the file hashes will always be different. The reason is quite simple: XMP metadata which is embedded in the files. Such metadata entries which are often different are: time stamps (not only the date but the time too) creation date modified date metadata date IDs ...


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Knowing the details about what format your camera recorded is often as simple as consulting the manual. However, some cameras shoot multiple formats, and often, editors are given footage from unknown or unreliable sources. One of the best tools for discovering the full details of an A/V file is the command line utility, mediainfo. Depending on whether or ...


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The only reasonable way in premiere is to nest the footages and use the nested comp to edit. if you open the original footage in the nested comp you can change every bit of the fotage in one go. The other way is to use davinci resolve, it can do this, and it is amazing.


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