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Adobe Creative Suite 6 Production Premium Classroom in a Book: The Official Training Workbook from Adobe Systems [With DVD ROM] (Classroom in a Book (Adobe)) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 3. August 2012


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The Adobe Creative Team of designers, writers, and editors has extensive, real world knowledge of Adobe products. They work closely with the Adobe product development teams and Adobe's Instructional Communications team to come up with creative, challenging, and visually appealing projects to help both new and experienced users get up to speed quickly on Adobe software products.



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HASH(0x99c790fc) von 5 Sternen Just Getting into Postproduction? This is THE Book to Own! 14. Dezember 2012
Von Brian M. Stoppee - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Whoever came up with the concept for "Adobe Creative Suite 6 Production Premium Classroom in a Book" has surely tapped into a much needed void in the marketplace.

Manufacturers of pro-level dSLR (digital single lens reflex) cameras: Canon, Nikon, and Sony keep upping their game with movie features which make these cameras the new darlings of Hollywood's finest feature filmmakers. Needless to say, those users know everything there is to know about post production. The vacuum our subscribers, who are new to making movies with their dSLRs talk about is not shooting the footage, it's the learning curve of post production.

Adobe's Creative Suite 6 hands a truckload of some of the finest postproduction tools to these users:
- After Effects (AE),
- Audition (Au),
- Encore (En),
- Media Encoder (AME),
- Prelude (Pl),
- Premiere Pro (Pr),
- SpeedGrade (Sg), and
- Story (St).

Adobe collectively refers to these 8 apps as DVA (digital video audio).

Have you ever tried to learn just one of Adobe's powerhouse apps such as Dreamweaver, Flash Pro, Illustrator, InDesign, or Photoshop? They're no small mountain to climb, huh?

The Classroom in a Book (CIB) series already has volumes on After Effects, Audition, and Premiere Pro, so why does someone wading into postproduction need an all encompassing one? Have you ever tried reading those three volumes, cover to cover? First, it's no small set of tasks, Two, they aim higher than someone wanting to get their feet and ankles deep into all the DVA apps.

In fact, we'd take it further. We would go as far as to say that if you're all new to DVA apps and you're planning to become really great at Pr, we suggest you start with the Production Premium book. It is one of the (if not THE) best resources for doing a one stop shopping tour of all things digital post production.

The first lesson assumes that you know nothing about postproduction to the point that it explains the term as well as preproduction and production. It does a great job of making sure the reader understands the general workflow.

The second lesson is a nice overview on getting a project organized through Bridge, Story, and Prelude. Bridge is mostly associated with Photoshop but it's a comprehensive app to access just about anything within the Adobe Master Collection's file formats and beyond. Story is a little-known app for scripting. Prelude is new to CS6 and allows the non-craft editor to rough cut footage.

As Apple's FInal Cut Pro (FCP) X began to fade to black as the hero of Hollywood's most acclaimed editors and Premiere Pro CS6 began to steal the spotlight, Adobe began to ratchet-up Pr's features as Apple wound down FCP's. The end-result might intimidate Pr newbies. Most Pr books and videos ask the reader to reach higher, as if their lessons intend to lead the reader to a career path with the pros. This book's third chapter commendably assumes the opposite. It achieves its goal of just getting you comfortable with the basic direction of Pr without ever sounding like its talking down to the reader.

Asking the student to rise one step higher, the fourth chapter tells the reader to start diving a little deeper into Pr and begin to integrate some more AE into the mix, as well. At the same time, titling is introduced, that means of integrating text into video.

Of course, all of this is leading somewhere important, the need for After Effects in the total mix. AE is the tool of choice for all sorts of fabulous motion graphics and cool visual effects. Once you get the hang of AE you'll begin to wonder if the big news programs would be no more than talking heads in front of a white wall without it. AE can intimidate even the best of them. It's not difficult to use. It's just that it was a portable toolbox, many years ago, which has become a huge walk-in closet. Again, the fifth chapter eases the reader into this by relating back to what has already been learned in Pr and expanding the role of AE into it. A little Photoshop (Ps) is tossed into the blender, as well.

To us, what makes a CIB stand a head and shoulders above the competition is some of the cool and inspiring sample assets the lessons provide. That comes to the forefront layer in chapter six when the reader learns to utilize some impressive Ai (Illustrator) and Ps art and integrate it into AE and Pr. This sixth chapter is the one where the readers begin to feel empowered by the skills they are acquiring in this book. We cannot go beyond this point without applauding the authors, Bob Donlon, Adam Shaening-Pokrasso, and Sam Young, plus the contributors, Joe McGuire, John L Dretzka, Winston Merchan. We're impressed.

The seventh chapter has no choice in the reader's development but to get into the audio side of the equation. CS5.5 introduced Audition as a sorely needed replacement for Soundbooth. But since CS5.5 was a very quiet release, the volume on Audition didn't pick-up until CS6. The chapter gets the reader started with the nibble but less commanding audio features of Pr. For us, Pr is the launch pad for Au. However, once you have launched yourself over there you're either a tourist in a very scary foreign land or you're ready to quit your day job to go do sound for rock bands. In either case, this chapter's lessons crank the intimidation level down to a whisper.

Pr has always had some great tools for finishing color to footage on a plain similar to what Ps does to still images. While CS6 apps were still in development, Adobe acquired SpeedGrade, a powerful tool used on some of the finest feature films of the past 10 years. The eighth chapter takes the reader through finishing in AE, Pr, and Sg. This brings the reader up to the workflow of exporting the project to the finished output file. This can be done in AE, Pr, or AME. Most opt for the latter. Doing it in Pr prevents other projects from being done. The downside is that AME comes with the baggage of some heavy technical jargon. This CIB artfully tiptoes the reader through it.

For some postproduction work, the exporting is the end of the road. To author for DVD, Blu-ray, or even bring those attributes to the web, Adobe Encore offers some very creative opportunities. Anyone who has watched a DVD knows that there are cool (and sometimes not so cool) menus to navigate through. That's what Encore is all about. That tool has a few technical minefields to navigate, as well, but this CIB brings everyone out alive. Before closing, this big adventure would not be complete without addressing how much of high-end video is delivered by Flash. The authors bring it all home having only missed the Master Collection's Acrobat, Dreamweaver, Fireworks, and InDesign, none of which are included in the Production Premium suite.

What can we say? This is a clear 5 stars.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x99804b7c) von 5 Sternen An intro to Premiere and After Effects 3. Mai 2013
Von Curt Story - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Despite the title and claims of the description, this book is essentially an intro to Premiere and After Effects. In fact, it doesn't even touch on Production Premium until Ch. 5, when it discusses Dynamic Link on p. 159. Up to that point, the book is essentially a slow-paced walkthrough of a music video project in Premiere. I borrowed this book from the library to familiarize myself with Premiere Pro CS5, and for that it works reasonable well. However, like so many Adobe "Classrooms in a Book", once you get the basic concepts presented, you'll be hungry for much more in-depth coverage of program functions and techniques. The book presents you with a project that appears professional at first glance, but is sorely lacking in detail and finesse once you gain a simple mastery of their software (by chapter 3). Take, for example, chapter 4 on "Advanced editing techniques". Surprisingly, there is no demo or explanation of three very important edit tools and techniques--the ripple edit, slip tool, and slide tool--all three are critical to editing. Just as shocking, there is no discussion of dynamic trimming, which I already find indespensible for quick editing. It's a waste of $40 for a walkthrough of a dumbed-down project when you can easily get better instruction from many youtube tutorials. Save your money for reference books which describe programs in exhaustive detail. I have yet to find one in Premiere--if you know of a good reference, please leave a comment.

Update 5/30/13. I have since found a book that discusses Premiere tools, settings, and editing in much greater depth, including accompanying lessons on a DVD that are more believable as professional work--and thus more challenging. Check out "An Editor's Guide to Adobe Premiere Pro (2nd Edition)".
6 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9980fc54) von 5 Sternen Excelent for getting the basics down! 9. November 2012
Von T. Mcclannahan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
This book is a great place to start, though you should plan on getting the specific after effects, or premier pro books if you really want to advance.
4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9a3c6270) von 5 Sternen Can be Technical 27. Dezember 2012
Von Jose Emanious - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I have owned several versions from Adobe Classroom books, all of which can become technical at times. But, they do at least get you involved in learning these programs which can be complicated to learn. Personally I prefer Lynda.com tutorials instead of a book.
3 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x998048f4) von 5 Sternen To really learn Adobe CS6 programs 26. November 2012
Von Walter J. Parker Jr. - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I have used this book to help me learn premiere pro, after effects, encore and audition as I am a professional editor.
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