Posts Tagged ‘color correction’
In this video editing tutorial, we show you how to combine the tools in Adobe Speedgrade and Premiere Pro to create a customized vignette you can save for use in multiple projects in the future!
In this post, we’ll take a quick look at qualifiers in color grading applications. What is a qualifier and how can it effect your color grading projects?
Give your black and white video footage more punch by customizing the monochrome with the channel mixer. In this quick tutorial we give the After Effects channel mixer a spin and see what effect is has on our sample shots.
When bringing your video editing projects into DaVinci Resolve you may have incorrect footage show up in your timeline. In this video tutorial learn how to remedy this common error by swapping out your shots.
Quickly balance the color in your Final Cut Pro X projects. Skin Tone is a simple filter for restoring natural looking flesh tones!
We share the recipe for creating a highly stylized vintage look in SpeedGrade. Experiment with the settings to get a custom look of your own!
In this post we experiment with creating vignettes in After Effects! See how combining matted solids with blending modes can add focus and depth to your video image.
In this post, we show you the difference between grading in 8 bit vs 32 bit color and how it can improve your video color grades!
Make your color grades easily modifiable by grading in layers in your video editing app. With a grade layer you only need to adjust one filter, instead of each clip individually!
Get effective color grading results by using a subtractive color corrector, instead of the additive color correction filter that comes with your video editing software. In this post we share the benefits of subtractive color correction and how to use it in your video editing projects!
Working with footage with difficult color casts? Follow these tips to quickly correct bad white balance and color casts in your video projects!
In this color grading quick tip, we discuss why it’s better to use full screen vs split screen when matching your shots – good advice for colorists and video editors!