Three months ago, Apple debuted their new vision for Final Cut Pro X, a radical departure from the legacy application that has dominated the professional market for some time. Now, on the heels of Adobe luring away customers to its own Premiere Pro solution, Cupertino fires back with the first update, adding back two critical features lost in the transition.
It seems that we are constantly looking up entertainment or other videos on YouTube, but if you don’t have an active internet connection available you won't be watching anything. That is, unless you download the videos to your hard drive. We’ll show you how it’s done with just Safari and QuickTime 7 Pro.
Preparing your videos for internet uploads can be a pain for some. Some video sharing websites treat the files differently, leaving many to export multiple copies of their videos for each site they wish to share their video with. However, with the appropriate settings in iMovie or QuickTime, you can easily export one high-quality file that can be used on any video sharing website to give viewers the best possible quality.
I’ve been a Windows user my entire life and I just purchased my first Mac. A few little things have been bothering me. In the Open and Save menus, I can’t rename existing files or folders. In the Finder, I can’t cut and paste files. And it’s taking me forever to convert all of my WMV movies to QuickTime format.
If you’re still on Mac OS X Leopard 10.5.8, Apple has a minor security update now available for you. Meanwhile, CEO Steve Jobs responds to yet another e-mail inquiry, this time on the subject of MobileMe.
Apple recently sent out updates for several of their professional video products, including Final Cut Pro and QuickTime 7.6.8. While the Pro product updates were mainly just to add support for new cameras, QuickTime 7 was updated to squash some serious vulnerabilities in the Windows version of the video software.
With every new iPhone, a chorus of familiar questions arises: “How do I get more ringtones? How much do they cost?” Put your wallet away. We know not one, not two, but nine great ways to make ringtones on the cheap. Most are free or use software you already own. When finished, just drag the file to iTunes to prepare it for sync.
Regarding Ask in Feb/10 (“iSight to iMovie to Email,”
p81), it’s easier to record a video message with QuickTime Player. And
Photo Booth is even easier, especially for the grandmother who was
mentioned in the original question.