Now You See Me 1080p Dual Audio
The aim of the Double Takes series is to both individually and collectively examine the experiences of women film actors who have endured demanding directorial approaches where their safety has been endangered, and their wellbeing compromised. In doing so, the work seeks to examine the following questions:
now you see me 1080p dual audio
This Apple watch (series 3) comes with everything you already know and love about Apple products, plus GPS, an optical heart sensor, digital crown, S3 with dual-core processor, accelerometer and gyroscope and oh yes, can be worn under water. So, no big deal at all. Gotta love that over $100 savings.
Looking for new headphones? The Bose SoundLink wireless headphones offers deep, immersive sound, improved EQ-best-in-class performance and the latest Bluetooth technology for easy connectivity and seamless audio/video syncs. Its advanced microphone system has HD voice for clear calls in windy or noisy environments, and it offers up to 15 hours play time with a rechargeable lithium-ion battery.
Samsung Galaxy phones are on sale! This one includes a super speed dual pixel camera, infinity display (edge-to-edge immersive screen) a Music Play Time feature and an IP68 rating, which withstands splashes, spills, and rain so it can take a dip, worry-free.
For this lesson, I'm using the 03_01 Create a new sequence.prproj file. You can find that with the media associated with this lesson. Just double click on the Premiere Pro project file itself to open it in Premiere Pro. When you add clips to a Sequence their frame size and frame rate are automatically adjusted to match the Sequence, so everything will play smoothly. You'll want Sequence settings to match your clips to minimize conversion and maximize playback quality. Let's take a look at those settings. I'm going to create a new Sequence in this project by clicking at the bottom of the Project panel on this New Item menu. I'm going to go into the list and choose Sequence... and this brings up the New Sequence dialog. The settings for Sequences in Premiere Pro are based on camera formats rather than output formats. I'm going to expand the Digital SLR category and I'm going to expand 1080p which is one of the settings that you can get in a DSLR camera and I'm going to choose this one DSLR 1080p30. Choose a preset that matches your original camera material and click OK. I'm going to click on the name of the Sequence that's just being created and let's give this a name. I'll call this Travelogue. Just as a little footnote to this, you'll notice in the Project panel that if you have text selected and you press the carriage return key which is the Enter key to the right of the letters on your keyboard Premiere Pro tends to jump down the list selecting the next option. But if you have the characters selected as I do now and you press the Enter key on the numerical keypad that's over on the far end of the keyboard with the full numerical keys then it'll just apply that text. Now creating a Sequence using a Sequence preset gives you the most control but it does mean you need to know the settings. And look what happens when I take one of these clips and drag it into the Sequence I've just created. I get a Clip Mismatch Warning. This clip does not match the Sequence's settings. Do you want to change the Sequence to match the clips settings? This means you can get the settings wrong safely because Premiere Pro is going to give you this option to automatically change those settings when you add a clip. So, let's do that let's Change Sequence settings. That clip is now in the Timeline ready for us to work on but it's pretty short and that's because we're zoomed out quite a long way in the Timeline panel. To see this more clearly, I'm going to zoom in. And the easy way to do that is to take the ends of the Navigator and move them. So, I'm going to click on the end here and drag in to shorten the Navigator and as I do you can see that we're zooming in and in and in into the Timeline and now we can see that clip a little more clearly. I'm also going to click between these two track headers between Video 1 and Video 2 the first and the second video tracks and I'm going to drag up so I can see the thumbnail as well. Now that you've seen Premiere Pro automatically update the settings for a Sequence based on a clip you can easily make use of an even better shortcut. I'm going to take one of these other clips and again I'm just single clicking here, I'm not double clicking because if I double click it opens in the Source monitor. So back in the Project panel I'm going to drag this clip icon onto that same button menu, the New Item menu you see the little Plus symbol there means I'm going to create a new Sequence. I'm going to release the mouse and now I have a Sequence that is automatically based on that clip. I don't need to know anything about the settings. I don't really need to know much about the clip at all. The Sequence has been created with just the right settings to match it and you can see the name of the Sequence matches the clip too. People shelter from the rain, but you can see the icon is different. That icon is for a Sequence. So, let's call this the Rain Sequence just so it's easy to spot and I'm pressing that Enter key at the end of my keyboard. Not only can you drag one clip on to the New Item menu you can actually drag multiple clips. I'm going to select the first item on the list here and let's say I know that these are the shots I want. I'm going to hold the Shift key down and I'm going to click on the last clip on the list and I'm going to drag all four of these onto the New Item menu. And now you can see right away I'll just resize the track header here. There are the four clips and you can see once again the new Sequence has taken the name from the first clip. I'll just call this More rain, just so we can see it in the panel. So that's how you create a new Sequence in Adobe Premiere Pro, ready to add some clips.
For this lesson, I'm working with the Premiere Pro project file 03_02 Add clips to a sequence.prproj. You can find that project file in with the media associated with this lesson. Double click to open the project file in Premiere Pro. Once you have a Sequence you'll be ready to add some clips. Premiere Pro is a flexible editing system and allows you to work in a number of ways. Let's check it out. One way to add clips to a Sequence is to drag them into the Timeline panel. So here I've got a shot called Football in the rain.mp4 and I can drag this straight over to the Timeline panel and drop it and there it is. You'll notice that I'm tending to drop clips always on the Video 1 track with the associated audio on Audio 1 and this is more than just a force of habit. Remember audio tracks all play together but video tracks play in front of each other. Anything on Video 2 will appear in front of anything on Video 1. And let's try that. I'm going to take another clip and drag that up on to Video 2 and you'll notice when I do that Premiere Pro automatically puts the audio for this clip on Audio 2 as well. So, when I release the mouse we've now got video and audio. Looking at these two audio clips seems to me there isn't actually any sound in this audio. So, it's not going to make too many issues when we playback and the two pieces of audio are mixed. But still I'll just scrub across the top of the timeline here, let me resize a little so you can see the thumbnail of that Great forest.mp4 clip and watch when the Great forest.mp4 clip begins in the Program monitor. You can almost imagine that this blue mark at the top of the Play head is a camera looking down on the Timeline and anything on top appears in front of anything underneath. You can also drag clips straight from the Source monitor. So, here I'm clicking in the middle of the picture and I'm dragging down to the Timeline and I'll just put this right there I think on Video 1 and Audio 1. Remember that if you have added In and Out marks as I have here in this clip at the beginning and end you see we've just lost the ends of the clip then they're always going to be on it. It doesn't matter if you're bringing the clip from the Project panel down here or up in the Source monitor if you have added In and Out marks you'll just get that partial selection in your Sequence. At the bottom of the Source monitor there are two icons Drag Video Only and Drag Audio Only, and as you can guess if I drag into the Timeline using this icon I'm only going to get the video part of the clip. Notice there's no audio there because I used this Filmstrip icon instead of taking the whole thing from the middle of the picture. So that's some fairly intuitive ways that you can add clips to a Sequence in Adobe Premiere Pro.
For this lesson, I'm working with 03_03 Remove clips from a sequence.prproj. That's a Project file you can find with the media associated with this lesson. Just double-click on the project file to open it. A large part of video editing is not adding content but removing it. You'll often find you have clips in a Sequence you would like to remove. Let's look at some approaches to this. I've got a simple Sequence with four or five clips in it and if I select this second clip Kids rolling a tire.mp4 and hit the Delete key Premiere Pro leaves a gap. And that might be what I want to do because I've decided I don't want that shot but I do want to put something else in there and I don't want to move anything around, I'll just fill in the gap later on. I'm just going to undo that by pressing Ctrl+Z that's Command+Z on Mac OS. If I want to remove this clip and not leave a gap I can select it as I have here by single clicking on it and I can hold the Shift key down while I press the Delete key. In this way, the Shift key is being used as a Modifier key and if you're familiar with using the Ctrl key on Windows or the Command key on Mac OS with keys like A for selecting all or S for saving then you'll be familiar with the principle. Hold the Shift key down while you press the Delete key and then release the Shift key. Now I'm going to undo again and this time I'm going to select multiple clips in this Sequence by holding down the Shift key again, so it's a different use of the Shift key. I've already got one clip selected right at the end. So, I'm holding the Shift key now and I'm single clicking to select the clip in the middle and I'm still holding the Shift key and I'm single clicking to select the clip at the beginning. Remember selection is really important in Premiere Pro. So, whatever you have selected is what you're working on. In this case my work is to delete the clips. So, I'm pressing the Delete key and those three clips have gone. I'm going to undo that again and this time I'm going to go to the Track Select Forward Tool and I'll click again here on the Kids rolling a tire.mp4 clip and I'll press Delete again. Now, I've got a bit of a problem because the Track Select Forward Tool actually selects everything on every track from this point forward, so I'm just going to undo. And this time I'm going to hold the Shift key again to change the way the Track Select Forward Tool works. Now I've got a single arrow. You can just see there without the Shift key I have two with it, I have one and now if I click I'm just getting the clips on this track and I can delete them. But you'll notice that even with the Shift key held down to change the way the Track Select Forward Tool works I'm still getting the audio for these clips and those audio clip segments are separate. However, they were recorded with the original media they were imported into Premiere Pro as part of the same media file and Premiere Pro knows that. So, when you select one part of the clip the other part is selected as well and this functionality is actually controlled by a little option at the top of the Timeline right here. This is the Linked Selection mode. If I turn this option off and now I'm holding the Shift key again so I'm just choosing one track at a time, now if I click I'm just getting the video clips from this point forward on just the Video 1 track. And if I turn Linked Selection back on again with the Shift key held down I am getting the Audio 2. So, now I can press the Delete key and I've removed those clips and made room for some alternatives. These are some easy ways to remove unwanted clips from your Sequence in Adobe Premiere Pro.