It is with a heavy heart that we announce we will no longer be updating Aotg.com. Back in 2007, when we started, there was a lack of access to information about film, television, and commercial editing. We wanted to fix that by creating a central location for content about editing to be stored.
Since then, we've watched the amount of content about editing on the internet grow exponentially. We've also watched social media tools come and go with that growth. Does anyone remember Google Wave!? These social media tools changed how people access and search for media and information. People tend to turn to Facebook, Youtube, Twitter, and Instagram for their news and information, and those are all great tools to promote your sites, but as a site that aggregates links to other sites for users, it just doesn't work for us.
We will keep the site live but archive the ability to add links and comments. We will keep our database live with the links for those who desire to use it to search for editing information and research.
Our podcast, The Cutting Room, will move over to the Filmmakeru.com website and will continue to be a place for interviews with editors and other film professionals.
Everyone who worked for Aotg.com loved what we created and are proud that we could help so many editors find content that spoke to them.
I look forward to seeing everyone at the various post events worldwide in the coming years!
September 9, 2013, 04:42 AM
The next version of Adobe Media Encoder CC is aimed at helping creatives and AME users deliver their projects faster and more easily, even with the growing number of projects that are processed each day. With the new Adobe Media Encoder CC, we are introducing a range of features that will help you do just that. To view some video demoing our new features, visit our#adobe#media encoder
January 11, 2013, 07:50 AM
Recently, I was working on a project in Adobe Premiere which required exporting the Sequence as multiple sub-clips to .f4v format. Of course, as often happens, there was a problem with one of the exported clips, so I had to set it up in Premiere and re-export to Adobe Media Encoder.#blackmagic#adobe#cs6#design#media encoder
December 23, 2012, 11:35 AM
In this tutorial, Andrew Devis explains how to use the 'Find Faces' function in Premiere Pro which can be a useful function to search/filter in the project panel to display only clips showing people. Although a useful function, it does take a while to analyze the clips, so it isn't always a fast solution.#adobe#cs6#premiere pro#nle#media encoder#analyze
December 23, 2012, 11:23 AM
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.#adobe#cs6#premiere pro#nle#media encoder
December 23, 2012, 11:22 AM
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.#adobe#cs6#premiere pro#nle#media encoder
December 23, 2012, 11:21 AM
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.#adobe#cs6#premiere pro#nle#media encoder
December 19, 2012, 07:51 AM
AE Basics - A Creative COW series for new users of Adobe After Effects. Lesson 61: In this tutorial looking at getting your production out of After Effects, Andrew Devis shows how to create and use watch folders.#adobe#after effects#ae#film editing#media encoder
December 14, 2012, 07:49 AM
Currently, the Media Encoder (and, by association, Premiere Pro) doesn’t ship with presets for 4k H.264 output, simply because it’s not a common enough format. But it’s reasonably simple to make your own. I won’t go into all the details of H.264 encoding here, but the key thing to know is that the encoder settings include something called Profile and Level.#adobe#nle#4k#media encoder
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