Posts Tagged ‘video production’
Check out this simple gear recipe for getting great sounding audio in your video productions. This quick setup is perfect for shooting on your own.
Knowing how to read video scopes is imperative for getting consistent, broadcast safe images. In this post we share 3 resources for learning how to use a vectorscope and waveform monitor in your video editing projects.
One filmmaker gives the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera a spin. Thorough this experience he learns the strengths and weaknesses of the cam – and shares them through an informative commentary video.
In this entertaining video tutorial you’ll get a rundown on the different types of video camera support systems – sliders, jibs and steadicam – and how they can improve your shots.
Premiumbeat is proud to sponsor the DSLR Dynamics Video Visual Tour – a 30 day, 30 city training program for DSLR video production and editing.
Video editors, learn the feature in Photoshop CC that will have you speed up your graphics creation and editing process!
Learn how to get the most out of your DSLR camera in low light and nighttime shooting environments. We’re brining you 3 video tutorials chocked with great DSLR shooting tips.
Check out this high quality stock video of smoke! These isolated smoke shots are suitable for a wide variety of video editing and motion graphics projects. Shot in 4K on RED cameras, and best of all, totally free.
We were totally blow away by this unique video project that goes ‘inside the mind of a photography’. PICTURES uses a unique blend of photography, stop motion and sound design to impressive effect!
This quick DIY project is perfect for keeping your backgrounds and lighting gels organized – a handy solution for photo and video pros.
In this post, we give the complete rundown on importing and organizing Photoshop files for use in Autodesk Smoke – essential knowledge for Smoke video editors!
In this video tutorial we show you a simple trick for adding drama to your project. The flip shot adds discomfort/disorientation to any scene and is ideal to use when action is passing ‘through’ the camera.