Photo library: Cities 2

first_imgClick on a thumbnail for a low-resolution image, or right-click on the link below it to download a high-resolution copy of the image.» Download Cities contact sheet (508KB) » Download full image library contact sheet (10.5MB) Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: The city centreskyline, with the Noord Streetminibus taxi rank in theforeground. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res image Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: The city centre’sfinancial district. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res image Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: A view of the citycentre skyline at sunsetfrom the rooftop of theOribi Hotel in Troyeville. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res image Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: A view of the citycentre skyline at sunsetfrom the rooftop of theOribi Hotel in Troyeville. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res image Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: A view of the citycentre skyline at sunsetfrom the rooftop of theOribi Hotel in Troyeville. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res image Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: A view of the citycentre skyline at sunsetfrom the rooftop of theOribi Hotel in Troyeville. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res image Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: A view of the citycentre skyline at sunsetfrom the rooftop of theOribi Hotel in Troyeville. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res image Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: Minibus taxis jamKlein Street in the city centre. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res image Johannesburg, Gautengprovince: Minibus taxis jamKlein Street in the city centre. Photo: Chris Kirchhoff, MediaClubSouthAfrica.com » Download high-res imageCITIES 2: {loadposition cities}Having trouble downloading high-resolution images? Queries about the image library?Email Janine Erasmus at [email protected]last_img read more

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Using Compound Clips in DaVinci Resolve

first_imgYou can also choose whether to group the audio as Single Adaptive, which will cluster them together as its own group, or as Multiple Mono, which retains the audio stems for further editing, but it will make a sort of mixdown of them (see image below).You may choose to employ this method as an easier way to send stems, but it can be cumbersome when editing further. Here’s an example of choosing the Single Adaptive audio mode. All audio is “mixed” down to one channel:Here’s an example of choosing the Multiple Mono audio mode. All audio is kept as discrete channels that are the length of the compound clip, regardless of the original audio durations. Unlink clips before executing New Compound Clip to process audio clips separately from video. Right-click and uncheck Clip Link.Adjusting the Compound ClipTo modify the compound clip, right-click on it and select Open in Timeline. This will “zoom into” the compound clip to allow for further changes.The choice to utilize compound clips during the editing process may not be ideal for grading. DaVinci Resolve grades compounds as a single clip, but shots containing different setups will most likely not receive the same grade, and decomposing the clip may disrupt what you’ve created in the edit.To color each clip separately, step into the compound clip using Open in Timeline, switch to the Color page and grade as normal. To step back out of the compound, click on the name of your master sequence. Compound clips are a great way to group multiple clips together in DaVinci Resolve. Here’s how to use them.Similar to grouped clips and compound nodes used during the grading process, compound clips allow users to cluster clips together in the Edit and Color pages. DaVinci Resolve’s compound clip functionality is essentially a grouping feature that works much like those in other nonlinear editing programs. Here’s how to make the most of compound clips in DaVinci Resolve.Lasso or command-click the shots to be grouped together and right-click on them. At the top of the menu, choose New Compound Clip. Compound clips don’t necessarily need to be in sequence with one another.You’ll get a dialogue box that enables you to give a specific name to the compound clip. After clicking Create, the compound clip will show up in your Media Pool as a project element. After executing the New Compound Clip command, a dialogue box pops up, allowing you to name the compound clip and process the audio in one of two ways (see below). Decomposing Compound ClipsYou can get rid of a compound clip just as easily as making one. Select the compound and right-click on it, and choose Decompose in Place.See below for the result. The result places the innards of the compound clip where it once was in the timeline.Have any tips for creating compound clips? Share in the comments below. Frankly, you may find that both audio modes disturb the integrity of your audio edits, as frequently one performs different functions on audio than video. To retain your audio edits as they were before creating the compound clip, make sure your video clips are unlinked by selecting them, right-clicking, and deselect Clip Link.last_img read more

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