1 Introduction to Windows Movie Maker 2 1 Information Technology Lab School of Information University of Texas Summer Introduction This paper tutorial is designed as a basic introduction to Microsoft s digital video editing program, Windows Movie Maker 2 (MM2). The goal of this tutorial is to provide students in the ischool Lab, and at other locations, with a guide for completing projects in MM2. Weather you are working with MM2 in the lab or at home the process is the same, with one exception. In the lab, students are required to save projects to an external hard drive (FireWire drive) and not to individual PC s or Macs. In order to provide a sample of what can be produced using basic digital video editing software, staff in the ischool Lab filmed a short promotional movie and then edited the project using MM2 for PCs and imovie for Macs; to view the finished movies go to and under Graphics and Multimedia select either MM2 (Movies) or imovie (Play Demo Movie). This guide is also available online with an accompanied video tutorial that can be accessed through the same URL. To begin, this tutorial will provide a general overview of MM2 functions, settings, and tools. Next, with the aid of graphics from MM2 interface, a brief explanation of how to capture or import video, pictures, audio or music into the program will be defined. In addition, you will also learn how to edit your movie, add effects and transitions, title and credits, or how to add narration. Last, you will learn how and in what formats to save your movie and will be provided with some options for selecting DVD burning software. 2. Overview The process of creating a movie or a slide-show in MM2 consists of importing media such as video, pictures, audio, or music into the program and then manipulating these same elements to create a specific product. The interface is designed to provide visual access and management of imported elements in the collections pane. Items from this area can be dragged into either a storyboard or timeline window and then edited. From the monitor window, changes or additions made to the project can be sampled through playback. Once the desired effect has been achieved the combined project can be saved to the computer, to a CD, or sent to , to the web, or a DV (digital video) camera. At the right is an image of the Windows Movie Maker interface components of this interface are detailed in the following sections.
2 3. Interface 2 Menus The menus in MM2 give access to important program functions. Below is a graphic of the main menu header as well as six dropdown menus for file, edit, view, tools, clip, and play. In MM2, access to most program functions can be reached through more than one location. Timeline/Storyboard In MM2, the storyboard and timeline windows are utilized for controlling placement of media. From the timeline window, all of a project s elements can be viewed in its respective tracks along a linear (from left to right) layout. By selecting the plus (+) or minus (-) magnifying glass at the upper left of the timeline window, a project can be viewed from its extended length in minute increments or narrowly focused down to tenths of a second. The project can be played by clicking on play/stop buttons. To narrate a timeline, click on the microphone icon and to adjust volume, click on the volume control. To toggle between views, click Show Storyboard or Show Timeline. Timeline Storyboard
3 Movie Tasks, Collections, and Monitor 3 Below is a graphic of MM2 s interface including the Movie Tasks pane, the Collection pane, and Monitor window. First, the Movie Tasks pane provides an access point to capture video, edit your movie, and save your movie, as well as providing movie making tips. The links in the pane are fairly intuitive and follow, from top to bottom, the basic outline of the movie making process from start to finish. Next, the Collections pane provides a thumbnail view of videos, pictures, and even music that have been imported into MM2 for use on your movie project. From the Collections pane you select and drag clips into the storyboard or timeline to create a movie. As will be discussed later, clips can be manipulated to create a desired effect. Last, in the Monitor window you can test or preview your movie. From the function buttons at the bottom of the window (also along the top of the timeline/storyboard) you can play, stop, forward, or rewind your movie (or manually use the seek slider), split a clip or capture a still image from video (Figure 1). Movie Tasks Collections Monitor Figure 1
4 4. Set-up 4 Before beginning any project, it is important to establish and set a number of program options, as well as save your project. Step 1: Select the Tools menu from the menu bar at the top of the interface. Step 2: Select Options at the bottom of the menu. Step 3: From the Options window, select the General tab (Figure 2) and modify options accordingly. In the Default author box you may enter your name. You may also wish to designate the location where the computer stores a backup of your project. In the Save AutoRecover box you are given the option of having your project backed-up anywhere between one and sixty minutes. The program defaults to ten minutes; you may change this according to preference. Note: As a video editing program can consume a lot of computer processing power and is susceptible to crashing, it is always important to manually save your project often. Step 4: From the Options window, select the Advanced tab (Figure 3) and modify options accordingly. The picture duration and transition duration settings specify how long (in seconds) a picture or transition will last. This setting will be applied to the entire project. The editing section of this tutorial will show how to manipulate these settings on an individual frame-by-frame basis. Step 5: From the same advanced tab, the video properties settings default to NTSC format and a 4:3 aspect ratio. Step 6: Now, before beginning, select file in the upper left-hand corner of the MM2 interface and select save project. If you are in the lab you will be saving your project to an external hard drive or Firewire drive. In the save in box select the Firewire drive, give your project a file name, and then select save. If you are at home, the default location for saved movies is to My Videos folder. Simply give your project a file name, and then select save. Note: If you are unsure about what settings to select, simply use the MM2 default settings. Figure 2 Figure 3
5 5. Import 5 To begin building your movie or slideshow project you must first import your video, picture, audio or music files into MM2. To do so, follow the steps below: To Import Video, Photographs, Audio or Music Step 1: From the Movie Tasks pane, under Capture Video, select the appropriate link to import video, photographs, audio or music into MM2 (Figure 4). For our ischool Lab movie, we saved our files in an external hard drive (FireWire drive) drive F: in Figure 5 and then imported them. If you are working from home, your files may be saved on your computer s hard drive, on a CD, or a DVD. In the lab, you may also have your files stored on a CD, a DVD, or in your web-space. Step 2: From the Import File window (Figure 5), choose the desired directory and files, click Import, and the files will be inserted into your MM2 Collections pane. Note: MM2 will allow you to import the following file formats: - Audio files:.aif,.aifc,.aiff.asf,.au,.mp2,.mp3,.mpa,.snd,.wav and.wma - Picture files:.bmp,.dib,.emf,.gif,.jfif,.jpe,.jpeg,.jpg,.png,.tif,.tiff, and.wmf -Video files:.asf,.avi,.m1v,.mp2,.mp2v,.mpe,.mpeg,.mpg,.mpv2,.wm, and.wmv Step 3: You are now ready to begin the creation of your project. Figure 4 Figure 5
6 6 To Capture from Video Device Step 1: To capture video from an external device you must first attach the device to the computer. As an example, for the ischool Lab project we attached a DV Camera to the computer with a minidv to FireWire cable. Other devices, such as a VCR, require a different configuration. Consult lab staff for help with setting up your device for capture. Step 2: From the Movie Tasks pane, select Capture from video device, then select Capture from video device. Step 3: On the Capture Video File window, enter the name for your captured video, select the place to save your captured video (FireWire drive in the lab), and click Next (Figure 6). Figure 6 Step 4: From the Video Settings window, select Digital device format (DV-AVI) for uncompressed capture (or choose Best quality for compressed capture) and then click Next (Figure 7). Note: Uncompressed capture will provide the highest quality capture of your video, but will also consume a large amount of file space. By selecting different file options, the Video Settings window will display the setting details and the video file size for that option. You must take into consideration the quality of video you want and file storage space available to you. For our ischool Lab movie, we captured our video uncompressed (DV-AVI). Step 5: From the Capture Video window you can choose to have MM2 turn your movie into video clips, mute speakers, or set a capture time limit. If you wish, you may also create clips after the video has been captured by right clicking on the video icon in the Collections pane and selecting Create clips, MM2 will randomly separate the video into segments. Step 6: At the Capture Video window, click Start Capture and press play on your device and the program will begin capturing your video (Figure 8). Step 7: When completed select Stop capture and Finish. Your captured video will be automatically inserted into the Collections pane.
7 7 Figure 7 Figure 8 6. Edit Once you have imported video, music, or photographs into your collections, these items can be dragged from the Collections pane into either the storyboard or timeline to begin the creation of your project. Items can be adjusted or moved anywhere in the timeline or storyboard accordingly. After you have positioned these elements where you want them you can use MM2 s edit functions to manipulate your project. Split One of the most useful functions in MM2 is the option of splitting a clip, either to adjust for effects or to remove undesirable elements. In our ischool Lab movie, splitting segments of clips was necessary to splice together numerous video angles and to facilitate the addition of video effects and transitions. To split a clip, follow these steps: Step 1: First, in the timeline window, move the blue vertical time marker over the desired location to split (Figure 9). Step 2: From the Clip menu at the top of the interface, select Split and the clip will become two separate pieces (Figure 10). You can also split a clip in the Monitor by selecting the Split icon at the lower right of the window. Step 3: If you desire to delete one of the new portions, click on that portion (highlighted in white) and either right click and select delete or press delete on the keyboard.
8 8 Figure 9 Figure 10 Trim The Trim function serves as a manual length editing tool. In the timeline window, you can manipulate the length (duration) of images, videos, audio or music. Trim works to primarily reduce the length of videos, audio or music, but for images, trim can also be used to extend or increase duration. Step 1: Toggle to the Timeline window. Step 2: Select the image, video, audio or music clip that you desire to manipulate. Step 3: Place the arrowhead over the right end of the clip and a double red arrowhead will appear (Figure 11). Click and drag to trim the clip (Figure 12). Figure 11 Figure 12
9 Undo/Redo and Delete 9 MM2 gives you the option of undoing and deleting actions. By clicking on the Undo or Redo icons at the top of the interface you may remove or redo an action (Figure 13). By selecting the arrow at the right of the icon you may undo or redo a desired amount of actions. By right clicking on a transition or clip you can Cut, Copy, or Delete specific items (Figure 14). In the timeline window, you can also select a set of clips or other elements to delete by placing the arrowhead at a specific point and, while holding down the left mouse key, draw a selection around your clips and then press delete. Figure 13 Figure 14 Audio Adjustment After inserting audio, MM2 provides a number of options for adjusting transitions between music clips, adjusting the volume of a clip, and adjusting the audio strength between video and music. Step 1: Between the junction of two music clips, select the right clip, drag clip left over preceding clip and release (Figure 15). This will create a transition between the two clips, and as one clip ends the following clip will fade in. Step 2: To adjust audio levels, select the desired clip. Step 3: Select Clip menu, then Audio, and last, Volume (Figure 16). Step 4: In the Audio Clip Volume window, move the slider left or right to decrease or increase volume, then select OK (Figure 17). Step 5: At the top left of the timeline or storyboard windows, select the volume icon Audio Levels window will appear. and the Step 6: In the Audio Levels window, move the slider left or right to decrease or increase volume between video and music, then select OK (Figure 18). Note: By splitting a clip you can adjust audio or music volume within a desired range. If you desire, you may also mute the audio from a video clip and allow only music to play.
10 10 Figure 15 Figure 16 Figure 17 Figure 18
11 Effects 11 In MM2 you can add various effects to a project to enhance the outcome of your movie. Some of MM2 s effects include; blurring, increasing or decreasing brightness, speeding up or slowing down frames, rotating images or video clips, fading in or fading out, and more (Figure 19). Effects can be added to a project both in the storyboard and timeline windows. In the timeline, effects can either be dragged into a specific track or by right clicking on a desired image, selecting video effects (Figure 20), and then adding or removing desired effects (Figure 21). As an example, in our ischool Lab movie we used a number of effects to portray specific meaning in particular scenes. By slowing down video clips and adding cycling of the color spectrum, we were able to create an impression of our movie character remembering his teachings. To add basic transitions follow these steps: Step 1: From the Movie Tasks pane, under Edit Movie, select View video effects. Step 2: Choose the desired effect, select and drag into the storyboard or timeline over the desired clips. On individual clips in the timeline you can also right click on a specific clip and add or remove effects (Figures 14 & 15). MM2 will allow you to add up to six different (or the same) effects on each clip. As an example, for specific sections of our ischool Lab movie we added the slowdown, half effect more than once. Step 3: After inserting an effect, sample the change in the preview screen to determine if the effect works in the way you desire. Figure 19 Figure 20 Figure 21
12 Transitions 12 MM2 offers sixty different video transitions (Figure 22). When applied, transitions provide a unique way to smooth the exchange between clips in your project. To insert a transition follow these steps: Step 1: From the Movie Tasks pane, under Edit Movie, select View video transitions. Step 2: Choose the desired transition, select and drag into storyboard between desired clips (Figure 23). Step 3: After inserting transition, sample the change in the Monitor to determine if it works in the way you desire. Step 4: To change a transition you can either Undo the action, right click on the transition in the Storyboard and select delete, or simply drag a new transition over the old transition. Figure 22 Figure 23
13 In our ischool Movie, we used the Fade transition numerous times to smoothly move from clip to clip. By adding the Fade transition you are also overlaying small segments of the beginning and end of adjoining clips. In our movie, this transition made the video and audio overlap and provided a perfect transition for Chet s remembering sequence (Figure 24). 13 Figure 24 Titles & credits To add titles or credits to your movie or slide show MM2 provides a number of font and animation options. In our ischool Lab movie we chose to include a Star Wars scrolling text to represent our movie theme. By creating a star image in a photo editing program and inserting the image into the timeline, we were able to simply add scrolling text on the selected clip (Figures 25 & 28). To add text, perform the following steps: Step 1: From the Movie Tasks pane, under Edit Movie, select Make titles or credits. Step 2: Determine where you want to add a title and select that option (Figure 25). Step 3: In the text box which appears, enter your desired text. Step 4: At the bottom of the text box, MM2 provides options for changing text font style, size, and color (Figure 26). Text animation can also be manipulated through clicking on Change the title animation and selecting the desired options (Figure 27). Step 5: As text additions are made, a sample of the changes can be seen in the Monitor. When completed, select Done, add title to movie and the text will be added to the timeline.
14 14 Figure 25 Figure 26 Figure 27 Figure 28
15 Narration 15 To add an additional element to your movie or slide show, MM2 provides for recording and inserting audio into the timeline. This process of narration can be accomplished by: Step 1: In the ischool Lab, microphones are available on headsets at each station. Ensure that the pink microphone plug has been properly inserted into the microphone outlet on the CPU. Step 2: To narrate, either select the Tools menu and then Narrate Timeline or select the microphone icon at the top left of the timeline (Figure 29). Step 3: From the Narrate Timeline window, select Start Narration and the program will begin recording. To stop the process simply select Stop Narration (Figure 30). Step 4: Once stopped, you will be directed to save your narration. Give your narration a name and select save. Step 5: On the Narrate Timeline window, select Done and the audio will be inserted into the Audio/Music track on the timeline. As with video, title, and photograph elements, your created narration can also be moved or edited within the timeline. Step 6: Click Play on the Monitor (or top left of the timeline/storyboard) and sample your narration. Figure 29 Figure 30
16 7. Save 16 Once you have completed your project, depending on what type of finished movie you select (save to my computer, save to CD, etc), there are a number of options to choose from. From this point some consideration must be given to the file size of your project, as well as your intended media application. CDs typically hold up to 700 megabytes of data, while standard DVDs can hold 4.7 gigabytes (double layer DVDs up to 8.5 gigabytes). On average, one hour worth of imported video can consume 12 gigabytes (uncompressed) of storage space. Windows Movie Maker has a list of twenty different settings for saving your movie. Each setting has some combination of different bit rates, display sizes, and frames per second. If you are sending your project to a DV camera, you may choose to save it uncompressed. Standard minidv tapes in SP mode can record, on average, sixty minutes of video. If you are planning on sending your project in or to the web, consider first the size of the project and the limitations of transmitting and opening large files. For our completed project, the file size exceeded just over one gigabyte in size. We determined that our project would be saved in two formats; as an uncompressed file on a DVD and the other as a compressed version for posting on the tutorial website. As a sample, follow the steps below to save your project to the computer (or FireWire drive if you are in the ischool Lab): Step 1: From the Movie Tasks pane, under Finish Movie, select Save to my computer (Figure 31). Step 2: In the Save Movie File window, under 1., enter a name for your completed movie, and under 2., select the destination that the file will be saved. Step 3: At the bottom right of the window select Next. Step 4: In the Movie Settings window, select Show more options and then Other settings (Figure 32). Step 5: From the drop down menu you are given the option of selecting one of the settings. Note: all of the settings except one will compress the file size to varying degrees as indicated at the bottom left of the Movie Settings window (Figure 33). All of the settings options, except one, will save your project as a proprietary Windows Media Version (wmv) file. If you choose, you may select the non-proprietary AVI (NTSC) file. This option will save your project as an uncompressed file, 720 x 480 pixels, 30 Mbps bit-rate, at 30fps (frames per second). If you are unsure which option to select, under Settings Details at the bottom right of the Movie Setting window, you can review the estimated file size of your project. By selecting different file options, the file size will change accordingly. Note: Some DVD burning software will not support the WMV file format. In such a case, you must save your project as an AVI file. Step 6: Once you have made your selection, select Next and the file will be saved (Figures 34 & 35). Step 7: Once you have saved your project as a finished movie, you will not be able to make changes. You can, however, reopen your Windows Movie Maker project file, makes additions or changes and then save the project again as a finished movie.
18 8. Options 18 Microsoft offers a number of creative extras for use with Windows Movie Maker. At the beginning and the end of our ischool Lab movie, we inserted countdown and end windows that are available by downloading (for free) Windows Movie Maker 2 Creative Fun Pack. Although Windows Movie Maker 2 does not include what is called the Ken Burns Effect in Macintosh s imovie, you can also download (for free) Photo Story 3 for Windows. With this simplified program, photographs can be manipulated using panning and zooming effects, which can then be saved as Windows Media Video (wmv) files and imported as video into Windows Movie Maker. We used Photo Story 3 to create the stills montage at the end of our lab movie. Link to Creative Fun Pack: Link to Photo Story 3: Now that you have completed your project and have it saved to your computer (or FireWire drive), you are ready to burn the movie to a DVD. For a tutorial on this step see the ischool s tutorial page and select DVD programs.
Movie Maker 2 Beginning Quick Overview...3 Preparing a Folder...3 Collecting Resources...3 Pictures...4 Screen Resolution...4 Starting Windows Movie Maker...4 Which Version?...4 Windows Movie Maker 2 Window...4
Page 1 of 11 Home - Projects- IWBs - Interactive - Image Manipulation - Animation - Presentations - Multimedia Tutorials - Other Tutorials - Art Links - Gallery - About How to edit digital video with Windows
Creating Slide Shows in MovieMaker 2 Microsoft MovieMaker is a great tool to help turn your still photos into multimedia productions that can be shared with others. MovieMaker is located on computers running
1. Getting started with Windows Movie Maker Windows Movie Maker is a feature of Windows Vista that enables you to create home movies and slide shows on your computer, complete with professional-looking
Website: http://etc.usf.edu/te/ Windows Movie Maker is the free video editing program included with Windows Vista. With Movie Maker you can create personalized movies with video, still images, and professional-looking
Notes Before You Begin WINDOWS MOVIE MAKER SLIDE SHOW How to Create a Slide Show Using Personal Photographs and Windows Movie Maker Windows Movie Maker is a free program included as part of the Windows
Victoria County CAP Sites Association presents: The Easy Step Guide to Windows Movie Maker Producing a Windows Movie Maker Picture Slideshow Course contents Overview Lesson 1: Getting Started Lesson 2:
imovie 011 Basics imovie 10 Basics imovie 10 Basics for Mac Training Objective To learn the tools and features to get started using imovie more efficiently and effectively. Who should take this class Any
PART 1 Windows Movie Maker lets you assemble a range of video, pictures, and sound elements to create a story. It is an application that comes with most PC computers. This tip sheet was created using Windows
Windows Movie Maker 2012 Notes CONTENTS Introduction... 2 Acquiring photos, videos, and audio... 2 Downloading and Installing Windows Movie Maker... 3 Movie Maker Window Layout... 3 Creating a New Movie...
Windows Movie Maker 2 Video Task Guide This guide will instruct you how to get video footage from a DV camcorder to your computer. It will also give basic instructions for trimming footage and adding transitions.
WINDOWS MOVIEMAKER Understanding collections, projects, and movies The terms collection, project, and movie are used throughout the user interface and Help. The following topic explains these terms and
Editing Video Using Movie Maker Connecting Camera to Computer...2 Importing Raw Video...3 Editing Video..5 Adding Transitions.8 Adding Special Effects 10 Saving Movie to Computer..12 Saving Movie to CD
Microsoft Windows Movie Maker Created by: Julia Zangl Colby, Technology Integration Specialist Plymouth Public Schools Summer 2008 Sources Available on my Wiki: http://juliazanglcolby.wikispaces.com/moviemaking
RESEARCH AND INSTRUCTIONAL SUPPORT REVISED: AUGUST 2006 Project Management Digital Video Capture and Edit with imovie HD 6.0.2 Plan out your time and process before beginning the capture and edit. A few
Using Windows Movie Maker to Create Movies Section I. Recommendations for Planning Your Movie p. Storyboarding and Writing Scripts Section II. Getting Started: Windows Movie Maker s Interface p. 2 Movie
Windows Movie Maker 2012 Open Windows Movie Maker A shortcut for Movie Maker should be on the desktop, but if it is not, you can search for the program by touching the right edge of the screen and swiping
Using Windows Movie Maker to Create Movies Windows Movie Maker 2.1 is free! It comes with Windows XP or can be downloaded from the Microsoft Website. http://www.microsoft.com/windowsxp/downloads/updates/moviemaker2.mspx
Tutorial Introduction to Windows Movie Maker 2.1 A Hands-on Workshop from the Academic Technology Center Distributed Learning Services, CIT Adapted with permission by Waynesburg College AAM Copyright 2005
Windows Movie Maker Making a Narrated Slide Show Step-by-Step Instructions 1. Plan your slide show by gathering the desired digital photographs, organizing them into the proper sequence for presentation,
How to Capture and Edit Video in Windows Movie Maker. There are two ways to get video into Windows Movie Maker. You can either capture your video or you can import a video file that's already been captured
PowerPoint Intermediate 2013 I. Creating a Slide Master A. Using the design feature of PowerPoint essentially sets up similar formatting for all of your slides within a presentation. However, there are
The main imovie window is divided into six major parts. 1. Project Drag clips to the project area to create a timeline 2. Preview Window Displays a preview of your video 3. Toolbar Contains a variety of
Introduction Welcome to the Windows Live Movie Maker (WLMM) Tutorial. This tutorial will help you create, edit, and finalize your WLMM video project. Table of Contents Creating and Saving a Project.. Importing
Launching Camtasia Open Camtasia from the Programs folder. The default screen to appear is the Camtasia Studio Start Up. This splash screen will appear every time you launch Camtasia unless you deselect
PowerPoint 2013: Inserting Audio PowerPoint allows you to add audio to your presentation. For example, you could add background music to one slide, a sound effect to another, and even record your own narration
Creating a Digital Movie with Pinnacle Studio (v. 10) Overview... 2 Understanding Movie Formats...2 Permissions and Copyright...2 Using Pinnacle Studio... 3 Step One: Capturing Video from a Digital Camera...3
imovie 11 Tutorial GETTING STARTED imovie 11 is consumer-level digital video editing software for Macintosh. You can use imovie 11 to edit the footage you film with digital video cameras and HD video cameras.
Windows Movie Maker Guide This guide will instruct you on how to get video footage from a DV (digital) camcorder to a PC. It will also provide basic functions for editing and enhancing. 1 Windows Movie
imovie App for ipad Creating movies on the ipad is simple using the imovie app. Unlike the computer version, the imovie app is not included on the ipad and must be purchased through the itunes store. It
Judith Herb College of Education imovie 09 Tutorial Students in the Judith Herb College of Education are required to complete video projects in many classes as well as their student teaching. These videos
Using WeVideo for Digital Storytelling A Simple Guide Contents Overview 1 How most video editing software works 1 1. Starting a project 2 2. Simple assembly 4 3. Adding titles 8 4. Adding special effects
Creating an Animation using Windows Movie Maker Previewing Sample Photographs Now that you have learned a little bit about the history of clay animation and you are familiar with how to use software to
518 442-3608 Working with Windows Live Movie Maker Windows Live Movie Maker is the latest in a long series of Windows Movie Maker video editing programs. This version first became available with Windows
PowerPoint 2013 1 1. Open PowerPoint: Select Blank Presentation 2. Click NEW SLIDE down-arrow in the HOME menu: Type the title of your presentation on Slide #1 Click NEW SLIDE Type the title of Slide #2
Create a trailer imovie includes a number of templates you can use to create Hollywood-style movie trailers. Template styles range from adventure, to romance, to friendship and drama. Each template lets
A Quick Start Guide to Using PowerPoint For Image-based Presentations Knight Visual Resources Facility College of Architecture, Art and Planning Cornell University By Susan Jane Williams & William Staffeld
IMOVIE 09 TUTORIAL OVERVIEW imovie 09 is consumer-level digital video editing software for Macintosh. You can use imovie 09 to edit the footage you film with digital video cameras and HD video cameras.
Using Windows Live Movie Maker 2011 Learning Objectives Our leaning objectives today will include learning how to: Download and install Windows Live Movie Maker and Photo Gallery from live.com; Understand
518 442-3608 Working with Sound in PowerPoint 2013 Adding sound to a PowerPoint presentation can be very useful. Most people know that music can be inserted into a slide, but not everyone is aware that
1 PowerPoint 2013 Advanced for Windows PowerPoint 2013 Advanced for Windows Training Objective To learn advanced features of PowerPoint 2013 in order to create more elaborate presentations. What you can
imovie 08 Basics Website: http://etc.usf.edu/te/ imovie 08 is a completely redesigned version of the video editing application included in ilife. imovie 08 has a single library that allows you to gather
A Quick Start Guide to Using PowerPoint For Image-based Presentations University of Chicago, Department of Art History Visual Resources Collection Adapted from Using PowerPoint To Create an Art History
Camtasia Studio User's Guide By TechSmith Corporation Getting Started Guide Contents Getting Started Guide...1 Installing...2 10 Minutes to your First Video...3 Getting Familiar With Studio s Easy-to-Use
IMOVIE imovie comes with Apple Mac computers and lets you assemble audio, video and photos to create your own movies. This tip sheet was compiled using imovie 11 so you may notice some differences if using
PowerPoint 2010 Tips CONTENTS Creating a New Presentation... 2 Setting Video Quality... 2 Setting Resolution for the Show... 2 Setting Photo Resolution... 2 Setting up a Slide Master... 2 Building a Slide
Windows Live Movie Maker for teachers and faculty Step-by-step Get Windows Live Movie Maker Download Download Windows Live Movie Maker at http://windowslive.com/desktop/moviemaker Run After the program
518 442-3608 Working with Video in PowerPoint 2013 NEW! Adding video to a PowerPoint presentation can be very useful. In this handout we will explore many of the program s video options. When you start
Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 Basics Starting Word 2010 with XP Click the Start Button, All Programs, Microsoft Office, Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 Starting Word 2010 with 07 Click the Microsoft Office Button
How to Make a Video Abstract By The Scientist Videographer Runtime: 14:44 min [How to Make a Video Abstract] Narrator>>In this tutorial I will show how to create an effective, engaging, and professional-
518 442-3608 Working with Sound in PowerPoint 2010 Adding sound to a PowerPoint presentation can be very useful. Most people know that music can be inserted into a slide, but not everyone is aware that
STC 1 Short Film Editing in Windows Movie Maker STC 2 Background Windows Movie Maker is a simple and easy-to-learn software for editing videos. Using Movie Maker, you can add video clips, pictures, and
1 Microsoft PowerPoint 2007 PowerPoint is currently the most common software used for making visual aids for presentations. It has been redesigned for the 2007 release with a much more user-friendly and
DIGITAL STORYTELLING- PART II- Windows Movie Maker Windows Movie Maker is a program that already comes pre-installed on your Windows XP or Windows Vista computer. Get started by clicking Start > Programs
Using Moviemaker to create audio-visual teaching and learning resources. 1. Opening Moviemaker In school: Moviemaker can be located under Start_StIvoNetwork_Everyone_Multimedia_Moviemaker At Home: On your
Dublin Institute of Technology ARROW@DIT Instructional Guides School of Multidisciplinary Technologies 2012 Developing a Promo Video in Premiere Elements: a Day in Dublin Jerome Casey firstname.lastname@example.org
Website: http://etc.usf.edu/te/ PowerPoint is the presentation program included in the Microsoft Office suite. With PowerPoint, you can create engaging presentations that can be presented in person, online,
User's Guide Welcome 7 Getting Started Guide...7 Installing...8 Quick Start Videos...9 10 Minutes to your First Video...10 How to Record your Screen...13 How to Edit or Enhance Recordings...15 How to Add
Greeneville City Schools Making a Video from PPT Instructions primarily from New Mexico State University: Information and Communication Technologies Jamie House PPT to Video Making a video from PPT See
PowerPoint 2013 Basics for Windows PowerPoint 2013 Basics for Windows Training Objective To learn the tools and features to get started using PowerPoint more efficiently and effectively. What you can expect
Camtasia Studio Creating Screen Videos WORKSHOP DESCRIPTION... 1 Overview 1 Prerequisites 1 Objectives 1 INTRODUCTION... 1 WHY USE CAMTASIA STUDIO?... 2 WHERE CAN I GET CAMTASIA STUDIO?... 2 HOW TO USE
PowerPoint 2013 1) Creating a New Presentation from Scratch Double Click on the PowerPoint icon on the desktop. Click Blank Presentation (if PowerPoint does not automatically open to it). A blank slide
Explain Everything Version 1.2 2014-2015 MorrisCooke and Constructivist Toolkit LLC Explain Everything Description Explain Everything is an easy-to-use design, screencasting, and interactive whiteboard
Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 2 The PowerPoint Ribbon 1 4 3 Getting Started 1 Quick Access Tool Bar Contains shortcuts for commonly used tools. 2 Backstage View Contains tools to work with files and manage
Digital Media Studio Final Cut Pro X Instructions (10.1.3) by Allen Kingsbury Note: An external hard drive is highly recommended to store all of the contents of your video project (ie. video clips, pics,
presents How to Create a Video Christmas Card using Windows Movie Maker Brought to you by Kim Lashombe http://scrapbooksalive.com Edition 1.0 (November 2007) 2007, ScrapbooksAlive.com. All rights reserved.
Windows Movie Maker 2011 User Guide Download, install and create video presentations using Windows Movie Maker 2011, part of the Microsoft Live Essentials package. Windows Movie Maker 2011 User Guide Before
Contents Welcome to Corel VideoStudio Pro X5............................ 2 New Features and Enhancements................................ 4 Getting to Know the Workspace.................................
ECHO360 PERSONAL CAPTURE Echo360 - Personal Capture allows a User an easy way to capture, edit, publish, and view lectures from their personal computers. Users and/or Instructors can use Echo360 to capture
PODCASTING ON WINDOWS PCs USING CAMTASIA INTRODUCTION Camtasia 3 is one of the most powerful applications currently on the market for creating podcast content on Windows PCs. Originally designed as a screen
Microsoft PowerPoint 2013 Part 1: The Basics Opening PowerPoint Double click on the PowerPoint icon on the desktop. When you first open PowerPoint you will see a list of new presentation themes. You can
Power Point 2007 Manual OIRE Escuela de Profesiones de la Salud Power Point 2007 2008 The New Power Point Interface PowerPoint is currently the most common software used for making visual aids for presentations.
Powerpoint An Introduction Contents General Interface 3 Creating a new Slide Presentation 4 Inserting movies into your presentation 5 Adding Animation Effects 6 The Outline view 7 The Slide sorter view
Camtasia: Importing, cutting, and captioning your Video Express movie Camtasia Studio: Windows Activity 1: Adding your Video Express output into Camtasia Studio Step 1: the footage you shot in the Video
How to Create a Digital Story in PowerPoint TIE Annual Conference 2006 Patrick Lowenthal Step 1: Write a Story It is important to start with the story. There are different schools of thought but I tend
Help Guide Welcome 1 Help Guide...1 Installing...2 Quick Start Videos...3 10 Minutes to your First Video...4 How to Record your Screen...7 How to Edit or Enhance Recordings...9 How to Add Voice Narration
Powerpoint Guide Office 2000 Powerpoint is a presentation tool, combining great visual effects, sound, videos and motion. It will allow you to make an otherwise dry lesson/presentation come to life. GETTING
PowerPoint 2016 Part II Photo Album The Photo Album tool is a quick and easy way to import a folder of photos into a slideshow. This is especially helpful if you are creating a picture slideshow. Note: