It is with a heavy heart that we announce we will no longer be updating Aotg.com. Back in 2007, when we started, there was a lack of access to information about film, television, and commercial editing. We wanted to fix that by creating a central location for content about editing to be stored.
Since then, we've watched the amount of content about editing on the internet grow exponentially. We've also watched social media tools come and go with that growth. Does anyone remember Google Wave!? These social media tools changed how people access and search for media and information. People tend to turn to Facebook, Youtube, Twitter, and Instagram for their news and information, and those are all great tools to promote your sites, but as a site that aggregates links to other sites for users, it just doesn't work for us.
We will keep the site live but archive the ability to add links and comments. We will keep our database live with the links for those who desire to use it to search for editing information and research.
Our podcast, The Cutting Room, will move over to the Filmmakeru.com website and will continue to be a place for interviews with editors and other film professionals.
Everyone who worked for Aotg.com loved what we created and are proud that we could help so many editors find content that spoke to them.
I look forward to seeing everyone at the various post events worldwide in the coming years!
January 26, 2013, 09:36 AM
We've just found a really excellent video tutorial about Blender's colour correction tools. It's not just a good lesson in colour manipulation: it reminds us what a powerful tool Blender really is...#color#colour#correction#blender
January 18, 2013, 07:53 AM
Dale Grahn Color is a nice little app that you will find on the App Store. It not only allows you to make your pictures better, but also to learn a lot of useful stuff thanks to informative tutorials.#color#correction#dale grahn
January 11, 2013, 03:31 PM
For me, the biggest issue of secondary color correction is qualification. I’m not talking about whether the colorist is skilled enough to do it. I’m talking about what portion of the image you are trying to qualify—in other words, “choose”—as the section in which you make alterations. “To qualify” or “qualification” means that an area of the picture is specifically isolated for a correction by any number of methods.#color#correction#qualified#qualification
January 4, 2013, 08:12 AM
How often do people really take the time to explain the real basics? With stuff like colour correction, while you can and should rely on your eyes and a good, colour-calibrated monitoring system, you also need to make sure that your graded output is technically OK, or it might be rejected by your client...#colour#correction
January 3, 2013, 09:31 AM
In this session, you'll learn how to use video scopes to interpret your images, how and why to correct the gray-scale values of your image, then how and why to correct the color of your image. By the time you are done, your images will look great! Color correction is the process of fixing problems with your...#adobe#cs6#premiere pro#color#correction
December 23, 2012, 04:15 PM
The colorist’s job has gotten a whole lot easier since chemical baths stepped out of the picture in many cases. Non-destructive color timing is the future in which we now live — that said, the principles at work in creating properly balanced imagery is as important as ever. Each camera we may be shooting on has its own unique implications in chromatic reproduction, and the ability to delicately correct a given color mixture (regardless of its source) is key.#color#correction
December 20, 2012, 09:29 PM
The EBU has warned that the post-production color correction costs required for video shot under LED lighting could outweigh the power savings compared with traditional tungsten lights. This is a setback for the LED movement, which thought it had cast tungsten lighting into history as a result of not just of the greatly reduced energy consumption but also other advantages, notably lower maintenance and heat production.#color#correction
December 11, 2012, 03:21 PM
FREMONT, CA —Los Angeles-based postproduction company Encore is using DaVinci Resolve for color grading on the CBS hit television show “Elementary,” which features Johnny Lee Miller as detective Sherlock Holmes and Lucy Liu as his faithful sidekick Watson.#davinci#resolve#color#correction
December 11, 2012, 03:20 PM
Fremont, CA – December 11, 2012 – Blackmagic Design today announced that Los Angeles based post production company Encore is using DaVinci Resolve for color grading on CBS’ hit television show “Elementary,” which features Johnny Lee Miller as detective Sherlock Holmes and Lucy Liu as his faithful sidekick Watson.#resolve#davinci resolve#color#correction
December 11, 2012, 07:38 AM
Has a director ever asked you if you can fix a few bad shots? Have you struggled to make a final sequence look better? Pro Video Coalition's own Steve Hullfish brought the art of color correction from the dark arts to the light of day in...#color#director#steve hullfish#correction
Daniel George McDonald sits down to discuss creating the finale for Cheer Season 2.
Gordon sits down with the editorial team of The Black Lady Sketch Show to discuss their approach to ...
Gordon sits down with Philip to discuss his work with Tyler Perry and his latest film A Madea Homeco...
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