Media production company

our blog

THE 13 STEPS OF POST-PRODUCTION

3 comments Added 2 days ago by Admin

1. Pick an editing format 

2. Hire a picture editing company

3. Hire a sound editing company

4. Do ADR

5. Do Foley

6. Secure music

7. Do re-recording/the mix

8. Get an M&E

9. Get your titles

10. Get a DCP

11. Get a dialogue script

12. Get a campaign image

13. Get a trailer.

read more
11 TIPS FOR LOCATION SCOUTING

6 comments Added 2 days ago by Admin

1. Know your script.Choose a site that matches the setting of your story.
2. Scout at the right time.  Be aware that locations can change.
3. Look at light. Churches, ballrooms, restaurants, auditoriums
4. Follow the sun.  Outdoor lighting conditions can be as challenging as those indoors.
5. Check for power supplies.
6. Listen. Clean, high-quality sound is critical in making a video that rises above the ordinary.
7. Examine the elements. Sun, rain, wind, snow, heat, cold -- all can help or hurt, depending on what you're hoping to capture on film.
8. Decide where to set up.
9. Get permission. Be aware that you'll need to secure permits and other legal permissions to shoot at certain locations.
10. Evaluate the area. Check on communications: Is there cell phone reception in the area you've chosen to shoot?
11. And finally, take notes!

read more
YOUTUBE SUCCESS AND THE BRAVE NEW WORLD OF NEW MEDIA

5 comments Added 2 days ago by Admin

YouTube and Google

YouTube, the second largest search engine behind only Google, is a place where you can upload practically any video content that you own, whether it’s a collection of photographs set to royalty-free music, a feature film or anything in between.

Here are some of its most viewed content types:

Comedy skits

Dramatic clips

Networks

Major Studios (Disney is number 1)

Independent Filmmakers

And let’s not forget all of those cat videos for which YouTube gained its early notoriety.

read more
HOW TO MAKE YOUR VIDEO SOUND BETTER WITH NATS

4 comments Added 2 days ago by Admin

Nats for Sync

Clapboard
The clapboard produces a pronounced transient that is easy to hone in on when marrying your audio and video. Being able to synchronize the video to both audio sources always gives you the extra bit of assurance that everything is on track.

Sound Cues
Natural sound cues help to reinforce your scene. You should always ask yourself about the sonic qualities of your scene. Is there a reason to replace your audio? Is the natural sound captured usable and does it contribute to the scene?

Just as music recordings use room microphones to capture ambient sounds and blend it with the closed miked signals, the same techniques also apply to video shoots.

read more