These tutorials were all made using Adobe Premiere Pro CS5.5 although most of the details outlined are true for all versions of Premiere Pro. These sections are included in the Premiere Pro CS5.5 version of our Adobe Premiere Pro tutorial.
THE BASICS OF USING RUBBER BANDS
The RUBBER BAND is a term we use for the yellow line that appears on an audio clip on the timeline and can be used to adjust the clip volume as well as fade in and out. However it does more that just ajdust the volume and can be used to adjust any parameter. This section introduces you to the basics.
02-MIXING USING RUBBER BANDS
How to add points and mix audio.
Writing good music takes talent. Taking someone else’s music and re-organising it does not and is quite easy with a few cuts and a judicous fade.
04-POINTS ARE KEYFRAMES
We have been using the rubber band to adjust the volume but it does a lot more than that, and even works on video as well.
There are a totally different set of keyframes you can use to adjust audio which are normally hidden – track keyframes. If they are enabled there are some changes you cannot make to the audio, like add effects, as this section explains.
06-USING THE AUDIO MIXER
5 chapters and we have not talked about the extensive audio mixer we have in Adobe Premiere Pro – now we do!
You can apply an audio effect to an entire track, not just to a single clip. You can even keyframe the effects.
Premiere Pro has extensive surround sound editing capabilities of which you may not even be aware. Here we cover the basics and what hardware you need to monitor surround sound..
09 EXPORTING SURROUND SOUND
Exporting is not as simple as it may seem since you cannot export surround sound from Premiere without buying an add-on!
10 SAMPLE LEVEL EDITING
So far we have only been editing to the frame lavel – in this project, at 1080 50P, that means the lowest we can go is 1/50th of a second, however you can go further with Premiere Pro’s sample level editing.