Posts Tagged ‘FCP X’
Sometimes, it’s useful to insert placeholder footage in your sequence for video you have yet to shoot or gather. Fortunately, Final Cut Pro X offers a unique Placeholder generator effect, which allows you to customize your temporary video—down to the very last detail!
Final Cut Pro X’s Precision Editor allows you to view the handles of your clips as you perform ripples and rolls. This lets you exercise extra control as you trim. Watch this video tutorial to find out how to use the Precision Editor!
In Final Cut Pro X, you can use shape masks to define specific areas to apply color corrections. Not only that, but you can animate your masks over time, as well as combine them with other color correction effects, like color masks. Watch this video tutorial to find out how!
Many editors are experiencing issues using hard drives with FCPX. Vanishing external disks are preventing users from storing and accessing projects and media. In this post, we’ll review some tips for successfully using external hard drives with Final Cut Pro X!
Final Cut Pro X gives editors the ability to sync any folder on their hard drive to the application! In this post, we’ll take a look at how to sync up image folders in FCPX and tackle a few tips for using the Photo Browser! Make your Final Cut Pro edits more organized and efficient!
Want to decrease render times in Final Cut Pro and Final Cut Pro X? One reason your project may be rendering slow is because your images are not optimized for your project. In this quick tutorial we’ll look at how and why to resize your images for video editing!
News coming from the IBC Conference in Amsterdam is showing that Apple’s competitors in the video editing world—Adobe and Avid—are pleased with their software sales following the release of Final Cut Pro X.
Final Cut Pro X is equipped with some easy-to-use color balancing tools that allow you to institute quick-fix corrections. Check out this tutorial to find out how!
The way in which you perform ripples, rolls, slips and slides has changed from Final Cut Pro 7 to Final Cut Pro X. Rather than needing to use four separate tools—each of which performs the techniques in isolation—you instead use only two separate tools. And depending on how you use these tools, you can easily perform each of the four maneuvers of ripple, roll, slip and slide.