All tagged Edit to a Beat
Reading waveforms is critical for editors who work with tight deadlines. Use these tricks to speed up your workflow and finish your projects on time. —Zach Ramelan, Premiumbeat
In this video, I will demonstrate 5 different cuts that every editor should know. I am using Adobe Premiere Pro CC 2018 to show these techniques, tips, and examples. 1) The Standard Cut, 2) Cut to B-Roll, 3) Jump Cut, 4) Cut to the beat, and 5) Cut Perspectives. —Justin Odisho
5 easy & simple editing hacks that can speed up your workflow in Premiere Pro. Improve the quality of your work with these fast tips & tricks. —Cinecom.net
I go over a way to automate Premiere Pro to edit your footage to a beat! A great way to save some time while editing! —AdobeMasters
Jump cuts are an effective way to speed up a montage or a sequence in Adobe Premiere Pro — without deleting any key moments. —Zach Ramelan, Premiumbeat
In this video, learn how and WHY pacing your edits to music, and giving your edits "space" is important. This will level up your editing skills and make your videos FEEL much better. —Learn How To Edit Stuff
In this tutorial, Peter McKinnon shows how to automatically add clips to the beat of a music track with markers using Automate to Sequence in Premiere Pro.
In this video, learn how to make the screen pump to the beat of music in Adobe Premiere CC 2017. —Learn How To Edit Stuff
In this tutorial (edited from a livestream) I'll take you through the process of dropping markers and automating your cuts to the beat of music. It's totally simple, very flexible, and this feature can really save time when you're trying to get that 'on the beat' feel in your cuts, quickly and easily. The function we're focusing on is called Automate to Sequence. —Jason Levine
Join Adobe Evangelist Terry White as he shows you how to edit your video to the beat of the music in Adobe Premiere Pro CC. —Adobe Creative Cloud
In this Premiere Pro tutorial, CasualSavage shows how to animate a mask to reveal text to the beat of a music track.
In this Premiere Pro tutorial, Kyler Holland shows how to use the Free Draw Bezier tool to create a mask around part of a subject's face. Kyler "offsets" the mask by duplicating the clip several times, then trimming them to the beat of a music track.