What adobe product would be best to make a music composition with?
- Adobe Premiere Pro
- Adobe Spark
- After Effects
- Adobe XD
- Adobe Advertising Cloud
- Adobe Analytics Cloud
- Adobe AIR
- Business Catalyst
- Adobe Captivate
- Adobe Captivate Prime
- Adobe Capture CC
- Character Animator
- Adobe Comp CC
- Adobe Creative Cloud
- Digital Editions
- Adobe Document Cloud
- Adobe Experience Cloud
- Flash Player
- Fuse (Beta)
- Illustrator Draw
- Lightroom Classic
- Adobe Marketing Cloud
- Media Encoder
- Adobe Media Server
- PhoneGap Build
- Photoshop Elements
- Photoshop Express
- Photoshop Fix
- Photoshop Mix
- Photoshop Sketch
- Premiere Clip
- Adobe Premiere Elements
- Adobe Scan
- Adobe Sign
- Adobe Stock
Learning to take good compositions takes time and practice. However, it doesn't hurt to have a guide to follow. This video assists novice photography students with some of the most basic elements of composition. Although the tutorial does not talk about specific software. One should keep in mind that almost all photographs are edited, and that editing is a means to improve compositions further. So, whether you use Photoshop, Photoshop Elements, or Lightroom to organize and edit your photos; you will first need good compositions to work with.
COOPH explains 9 photo composition tips with the help of Steve McCurry's incredible photographs. Rule of ThirdsLeading LinesDiagonalsFramingFigure to GroundFill the FrameCenter Dominant EyePatterns and RepetitionSymmetry Source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7ZVyNjKSr0M Credits:Director: Matthew RycroftVideographer / Editing: Andrea Schernthaner
This is a chart with examples of 11 of basic shots for video shot composition. The attached powerpoint file is meant to be used as template for storyboarding. It is for 16x9 aspect ration storyboarding.
In this final part of the project, students learned how to nest a composition inside another one, add titles (including a rolling crawl) and music to finish it off. You can find the last tutorial here below.
Composition Rules for Photography/Design
The week prior to this one, the Grade 5-6s learned about shot composition and different camera angles. They then had to go outside and film short 4 second examples of each one. You can read more about it and the lesson at my other blog Confessions of a Media Arts Teacher. This week, the students were shown how to create Lower Thirds in Photoshop and then import them as well as their clips into Premiere Pro to set up their project. This is part one of three in the unit where I go through various editing techniques to achieve the final product – a movie they cut together called Shots On Film. Below is the first part in that series. Leave a comment below if you have any suggestions or if this is something you think you can use in your classroom.
I am currently incorporating Adobe CC into my rhet/comp curriculum for first-year and third-year students. The tools available in the suite allow students greater versatility and professional design quality in their multimedia projects, and I believe that visual and aural literacies (as well as written and spoken literacies) are vital in preparing students for careers in a digital world. However, there are a number of challenges in teaching Adobe CC apps in a class not exclusively devoted to design. One problem is time; another is the students' learning curve and varying degrees of interest in multimodal learning and applications. Have you been successful in teaching students to use Adobe apps for composing visual essays, photo essays, short documentary films, advocacy films, web pages, proposals, and other kinda of documents? If so, what were the challenges you faced and how did you overcome those challenges? Lastly, could you suggest online resources where I might learn more about incorporating Adobe apps into my curriculum, as well as good, easy-to-follow tutorials that I might assign for my students during the first weeks of the semester? Thank you in advance.
From Connected Photographer magazine: Image composition for beginners By James Booth
This lesson shows you how to lay out and arrange composition elements that are necessary when working on a project.
In the visual arts (in particular painting, graphic design, photography and sculpture) composition is the placement or arrangement of visual elements or ingredients in a work of art or a photograph, as distinct from the subject of a work. It can also be thought of as the organization of the elements of art according to the principles of art.
This introductory handout illustrates good shot composition strategies and reviews different camera shots and angles.
In part two on this unit of editing their Shots on Film project, students were asked to import their Photoshop file into Premiere Pro as individual layers and match them up in the sequence with their corresponding clip. Once that was done, they had to add transition effects. The second part of the tutorial is here below.
Most design students learn the basic rules of composition early on in their education. But do the rules still apply today? If so, which are most important to follow, and which might be bent or broken in the name of creativity? Is it worth even teaching the rules anymore?
Joseph Labrecque demonstrates how to embed a composition created with Adobe Edge Preview 4 into an existing web page design.
In this tutorial we show you how to make a digital composition called "My Inner Child", where various tools and techniques to gain valuable results are used, we are working on the latest version of Photoshop CC 2015, we hope you enjoy it and continue to learn from connects Tutorials and colleagues. Link: https://youtu.be/s1VJEriq5Qg You can follow Wilder from: Web: http://www.wbolanos.coTwitter: http://twitter.com/wbolanoscoFacebook: http://www.facebook.com/Wilder.Bolanos.G
Use the EdgeHero js library to add a background video to an Edge Animate composition/
Learn quick tips to create better compositions, and then try them out with sample images and text.
Syllabus for a contemporary first-year college composition course in which students learn to write and research in a variety of academic contexts. These contexts are determined by specific combinations discipline, genre, mode, and media.
Students will use their knowledge, notes, and writings of story elements to *creatively* compose a multi-image poster (for lack of a better word) to represent the story, its characters, and/or the conflicts and struggles therein. Please note: There was a short connection writing done prior to this visual project, so there is a reference for this in the lesson plan. Video Tutorial links will be posted at a later time.
This paper presents a unified theory of colour harmony and colour psychology. It posits the existence of patter within the visual spectrum that are reflected in patterns of human behaviour. Is displayed as a single picture from the harmony of color is important for its interpretation. The work is done with Illustrator and color application tools.
In this free lesson from video2brain's course, Edge Animate Power Workshop, Joseph Labrecque lays out and arrange all of the elements necessary to build out our project.
This Illustrator file can be easily adapted to your needs such as using it in Flash or Captivate to create a how to for the lab. I used it in a Captivate project (exported to png) and added animated bubbles using Captivate's motion effects.
This is a hand-out I use when teaching introduction to digital photography. It is great to use in along with design and photoshop classes as well.
Often the simplest ideas in typography are some of the most beautiful. Contrast is a visual technique, tool, and concept that is vital to visual communication in intensifying meaning. It would be impossible to understand hot without cold, up without down, or fast without slow. The human eye is programmed to seek balance and harmony and contrast acts as a stimulant as it agitates and captures attention. Contrast is one of the fundamental principles in typography and one of the most visually compelling. The intent of this project is to explore aspects of the fundamental design principles of contrast in typography and to encourage students to become familiar with compositional principles and the beauty of classic families of type. The contrasts in typography are a rich resource for visual communication, and the results from this project are readily transferred to other work. Because the project is so focused on only three area code numbers, students thoughtfully examine and identify font changes which would otherwise be ignored. It is a source of constant amazement that the simplest of typographic concepts yield such an array of results.