Adobe has launched the 130-page “Best Practices and Workflow Guide” to Premiere Pro, designed for film and television editors and filmmakers. The guide is free to download and covers major key points such as settings, daily workflow, multi-camera editing, Adobe hotlinks, and more. The topics are below.
It seems Adobe has learned from the best (Blackmagic Design) and released its most comprehensive guide for filmmakers and editors. The appearance focuses on topics relevant to the film and television industry, as stated, “For long-form and episodic post-production.” According to Adobe, this guide to best practices and workflows has been compiled over the past three years and dives deep into topics ranging from optimizing Premiere Pro productions to using remote and desktop-based workflows. the cloud, to multi-camera editing, and everything in there. Between. “We have developed a guide to Premiere Pro best practices and workflows specifically designed for film and TV editors. Starting today, this comprehensive guide is free and available for download. Crafted over years with the expertise of Adobe engineers, industry veterans, and award-winning editors, the guide provides a deep dive into the essential Premiere Pro features that have shaped countless award-winning shows, movies, and projects. over the years. Adobe adds.
We’ve developed a Premiere Pro best practices and workflow guide specifically for film and TV editors.
Here are the topics and highlights covered in the guide:
- Material and Parameters: See how Premiere Pro uses the power of modern hardware to find a system that meets your needs. Learn which preferences are important for high-end workflows.
- Working with newspapers: Starting with industry fundamentals, learn how Premiere Pro fits into a larger post-production pipeline. A detailed review of daily workflows will ensure that your project starts off on the right track.
- Working with productions: Productions are key to using Premiere Pro with an editorial team and fundamentally changing how Premiere Pro works. This chapter shows the power of splitting your single project into a production, and teaches an understanding of this new clip referencing paradigm.
- Multi-camera editing: Premiere Pro offers a deep and flexible multi-camera editing workflow. This chapter details how to understand which workflow is appropriate in which situations and gives you the knowledge to confidently create your Multicams and get to work.
- Dynamic link with After Effects: Dynamic Link is a powerful way to see your After Effects work like titles or visual effects right in the Premiere Pro timeline, without rendering. Learn how to make Dynamic Link work for a collaborative editorial team.
- Turnover: This chapter includes best practices for switching to color, audio mixing, and visual effects. Learn how to prepare your timeline and what settings work best for your workflow.
- Remote and cloud-based workflows: Premiere Pro is part of a larger ecosystem that supports a range of remote and cloud-based workflows. Find out what’s available today.
As you can see, many important topics are missing. Contrary to Blackmagic Design DaVinci Resolve free guides, which are much more comprehensive, the Premiere Pro guide focuses on certain objects. Indeed, Adobe adds that this guide is not intended to be a comprehensive, one-size-fits-all solution, but rather a detailed overview of the recommendations and approved procedures that have enabled our award-winning customers. Either way, this initiative from Adobe is a good start. The “Best Practices and Workflow Guide” can be downloaded for free from the Premiere Pro page.