Creative COW SIGN IN :: SPONSORS :: ADVERTISING :: ABOUT US :: CONTACT US :: FAQ
Creative COW's LinkedIn GroupCreative COW's Facebook PageCreative COW on TwitterCreative COW's Google+ PageCreative COW on YouTube
LIBRARY:TutorialsVideo TutorialsReviewsInterviewsEditorialsFeaturesBusinessAuthorsRSS Feed

Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration

COW Library : Adobe Premiere Pro Tutorials : Andrew Devis : Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
Share on Facebook
CreativeCOW presents Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration -- Adobe Premiere Pro Tutorial



©2011 CreativeCOW.net. All rights reserved.


In this PP video tutorial, Andrew Devis shows how to set up Premiere Pro for audio recording, while looking at the options and explaining why they are important.



Play Video Tutorial



  View 10 Comment(s)

  Adobe Premiere Pro Tutorials   •   Adobe Premiere Pro Forum
Reply   Like  
Share on Facebook
Comments

@Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Iris Fernandini
I have been watching this video with lots of interest as it is a very comprehensive tutorial.
I need some help though in understanding the need for an ASIO compatible driver which apparently I don't have or do I? I am using a VAIO laptop with Windows 7.
Under Sound, Video and Game controllers I show:
Intel display audio
Realtek High Definition audio.
I have no idea if any of the two is ASIO compatible.
Should I download an ASIO driver or should I just use Premiere Pro WDM?
At the moment the only thing I want to do is to add narration to my video but most probably I will need to add music at one point.
As you may have noticed by now, I am a novice about this.
@Iris Fernandini
by Andrew Devis
Hi Iris

You should be fine to leave the audio set up as Premiere Pro WDM and when you click on the ASIO settings just make sure that you select the speakers or headphones of you laptop for the output tab and whatever mic you want to use, be it a plug in mic or the laptop mic for the input tab. Otherwise it should work just fine.

Hope this helps
Andrew

... because it's all about stories ...
Re: Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Adam Troup
I thought this might be of interest to anyone viewing this video. I just uploaded a video review of the Alesis iO2 Express USB audio interface. I am a professional videographer but never need to record voice overs or music professionally, I just do it for fun so I didn't really need to spend loads on an interface. I just wanted something that would give me a clean quality signal and was recommended the Alesis. This video review covers my experience with it.







Enjoy!

Adam
http://www.inspirevideo.co.uk
Re: Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Andrew Devis
Hi Jon
Thank you for your kind commments, my aim is to help new users and those who want to know more about Premiere Pro and After Effects, so it sounds like you and your students are exactly my target audience :o)

Could you give me a little more detail of what you mean my by 'a true film-like cross-dissolve'? I'm not entirly sure what you mean and I use the standard cross-dissolve all the time although I do modify it at times. So, if you give me some details I will have a think! But no promises as even though I teach I am also a learner in many areas.

Kind Regards
Andrew

... because it's all about stories ...
Re: Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Jon R Hand
Andrew, thank you so much for your response. We appreciate it.
I worked in motion pictures for 25 years before video, so a true cross (lap) dissolve is very different from what the NLEs have to offer. Here are some links to various web pages that detail the specifics.

http://forums.creativecow.net/thread/8/980843

http://www.nattress.com/Products/BigBox/Transitions/GDissolve.htm

http://forums.creativecow.net/thread/8/894943

http://forum.indymogul.com/showthread.php?t=32054&page=2

http://library.creativecow.net/articles/onneweer_barend/mb_review.php


If something like this could be done in Premiere, well, that would be most incredible. Maybe you could come up with a recipe.

thanks, Jon

Jon R Hand, Anton Video Film
Re: Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Kevin Monahan
Jon,
Make sure to make a feature request for this. You can file a feature request here: http://www.adobe.com/go/wish

That would be the best way to let us know how we can improve Adobe Premiere Pro.

Kevin Monahan
Sr. Content and Community Lead
Adobe After Effects
Adobe Premiere Pro
Adobe Systems, Inc.
Follow Me on Twitter!
Re: Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Jon R Hand
I will Kevin, thank you.
In the meantime, someone has to have a down and dirty solution to this. Cross dissolves in Premiere (as in other software) are not correct and do not look good.

Jon R Hand, Anton Video Film
Re: Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Andrew Devis
Hi Jon

Thanks for the links, but is there a visual example you can give me so I can see what you mean? Sorry to be a little slow ... but if I know what I'm aiming at I can have a think about how it could be created in PP but at the moment I am still somewhat in the dark!

Andrew

... because it's all about stories ...
Re: Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Jon R Hand
Hi Andrew, here is a great link with a truly good example of this.

http://www.lacquer.fi/blog/?p=8

I hope this helps you. If I find more, I'll send them over. I think if you take a quick look at any (pre-video) motion pictures, where prints were optically produced in a lab, you'll see the difference. The link I've sent you here, for my eyes, really shows the difference. It would seem that GenArts Sapphire optical-film dissolve accomplishes this with ease and great control, but one has to use After Effects to make it work (A & B roll).

Jon R Hand, Anton Video Film
Re: Audio Recording 1: Setting Up to Record Narration
by Jon R Hand
Mr. Davis, you're tutorials are SO good and informative. All my students use them on a regular basis. I just wanted to thank you. You are a special gift to this community!

Several of my students (and me) would love you to create a tutorial on HOW to make a true film-like cross-dissolve in Premiere Pro. After all these years, one would think Adobe could handle this (the dissolves look bad and incorrect). We have found no solution on the web, and do not wish to use After Effects. So we thought, if anyone would know, YOU would. Would be interested in your response.

much thanks,
Jon R. Hand

Jon R Hand, Anton Video Film


Related Articles / Tutorials:
Adobe Premiere Pro
Audio Recording 2: Recording Narration

Audio Recording 2: Recording Narration
  Play Video
In this second audio recording tutorial, Andrew Devis shows how to do the actual recording in Premiere Pro, including how to target tracks, mute tracks, solo tracks with some recording tips; as well as giving us a rendition of 'The Jabberwocky' by Lewis Carroll! Is this a first for Creative COW?

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
Adobe Premiere Pro
Seasoned Film Editor Takes Adobe Premiere Pro CC For a Spin

Seasoned Film Editor Takes Adobe Premiere Pro CC For a Spin

Customizable interface, visual effects integration, and fast rendering time impressed long-time Avid editor and second generation filmmaker, Nicolas de Toth. Nicolas recently enjoyed the opportunity to edit a commercial for MagnaFlow and chose to work with Adobe Premiere Pro for the first time in his career.

Editorial, Feature, People / Interview
Adobe Premiere Pro
RE:Match Non-matching Cameras in Premiere Pro

RE:Match Non-matching Cameras in Premiere Pro
  Play Video
In this tutorial Andrew Devis demonstrates a relatively new plug-in by RE:Vision Effects called RE:Match and how it can very quickly and accurately deal with the very common problem of non-matching cameras in Premiere Pro. A typical approach to dealing with say a white balance issue would be to apply the fast color corrector and use the white balance picker, but this can be very hit and miss, while RE:Match deals with the whole image using another image or clip as the reference to match too. This very powerful effect can save a great deal of time for an everyday problem and so earn its cost back very quickly as well as giving excellent and fast results. There is another tutorial showing how this effect works in After Effects as there is a slightly different way the two applications deal with reference images.

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
Adobe Premiere Pro
Premiere Pro CC: 108 Multi-Cam Synched by Audio

Premiere Pro CC: 108 Multi-Cam Synched by Audio
  Play Video
In this tutorial, Andrew Devis looks at the next version of Premiere Pro and shows how it can now automatically synchronise footage in a bin by various options including timecode and AUDIO! Andrew uses multiple clips and allows Premiere Pro to synchronise these clips using audio and shows us in real time how long this process takes based on a 48 min talk and 11 clips! Andrew also goes on to show some of the changes that have taken place in the headers for video and audio tracks as well as a change in how to make multi-cam edits in the up-coming next version of Premiere Pro - valuable information for anyone working with multiple cameras.

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
Adobe Premiere Pro
Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 90 Export 5: Media Encoder 2

Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 90 Export 5: Media Encoder 2
  Play Video
In this second tutorial on Media Encoder, Andrew Devis shows how to create preset groups for customers to ensure that you always export the same file types and minimize the risk of choosing the wrong presets when outputting multiple different sequences. Andrew also shows how to customize a preset to meet specific needs such as different frame rates or frame sizes etc and save that preset and add it to a preset group for the customer you created it for. Andrew then shows how to quickly select a smaller portion of the sequence so that you can test your output settings on a much smaller section of the sequence you want to export.

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
Adobe Premiere Pro
Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 86 Export 1: Dynamic Link

Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 86 Export 1: Dynamic Link
  Play Video
In this tutorial, Andrew Devis shows how to get a sequence from Premiere Pro into either Encore or After Effects using the 'dynamic link' function. Dynamically linking a sequence to either Encore or After Effects will mean that any changes made to the sequence in Premiere Pro will be automatically updated in the program it is linked to (Encore or After Effects). Andrew demonstrates both a simple 'drag and drop' as well as a menu driven approach to setting up dynamic link.

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
Adobe Premiere Pro
Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 87 Export 2: Export Settings

Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 87 Export 2: Export Settings
  Play Video
In this tutorial, Andrew Devis starts by talking about the 'Send to SpeedGrade' option and then moves on to discuss the selection settings (left hand side) in the Export Settings dialogue box.

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
Adobe Premiere Pro
Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 88 Export 3: Export Settings 2

Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 88 Export 3: Export Settings 2
  Play Video
In this tutorial, Andrew Devis goes through and explains many of the options on the right hand side of the Export Settings dialogue box.

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
Adobe Premiere Pro
Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 89 Export 4: Media Encoder 1

Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 89 Export 4: Media Encoder 1
  Play Video
In this tutorial, Andrew Devis shows how to use the Media Encoder to render out several different versions of a Premiere Pro sequence using easy to find and select presets. Andrew shows how to add sequences without even having to have Premiere Pro open and then change the preset to another one of your choice and add extra outputs to suit your customers' needs.

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
Adobe Premiere Pro
Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 91 Export 6: Media Encoder 3

Premiere Pro CS6 Techniques: 91 Export 6: Media Encoder 3
  Play Video
In this third tutorial on Media Encoder, Andrew Devis shows how to create and use 'Watch Folders' which are folders linked inside of Media Encoder which 'watch' for any footage item that is dropped into them and then encodes that footage item to any other output type of your choice. Andrew shows how to create and set up your watch folders as well as explaining some of the limitations of watch folders as they presently work.

Tutorial, Video Tutorial
MORE


FORUMSTUTORIALSFEATURESVIDEOSPODCASTSEVENTSSERVICESNEWSLETTERNEWSBLOGS

Creative COW LinkedIn Group Creative COW Facebook Page Creative COW on Twitter
© 2014 CreativeCOW.net All rights are reserved. - Privacy Policy

[Top]