40 blog posts found matching keyword search for: Media Collaboration in O Fallon
The last decade’s “democratization of filmmaking” is a truly wonderful thing. It has enabled more people to create via a lower barrier of entry, resulting in multimedia experiences that would never have seen the light of day several years earlier.
In 2015, 708 films were released in US and Canada, a 19% increase since 2006, and 409 original English-language scripted primetime shows were released, a 94% increase since 2009. In addition, countless hours of content were produced for game shows, news, reality shows, sports, talk shows, commercials and corporate videos. All of these productions present a huge volume of media assets that have to be saved to storage that’s easily accessible by production teams around the globe.
We recently spoke with Director, Editor and Creative Tony Gallardo about using DaVinci Resolve 15 Public Beta on several upcoming social media spots for Copper Gel pain reliever. For the project, Tony used DaVinci Resolve 15 extensively for editing, sound design, Fusion (to add titles) and color grading/finishing.
I've learned quite a few lessons throughout the course of my career in commercial production. And many the hard way. But you live -- you learn, and such is life. Perhaps the most important I've learned is how to surround myself with professionals who work on other high-profile projects all the time.
Over the last decade, video content collaboration has undergone massive changes, thanks in large part to shifts in how, when, and where we work. Previously, most video production team members saw each other daily. They enjoyed impromptu project reviews and remained relatively on the same creative page. Though miscommunications still happened, issues could be identified and resolved rather quickly because everyone was in one room.
With marketing professionals and companies often strapped for budgets and having many places to spend their precious advertising dollars, sometimes video production budgets suffer, but the quality - and your profit margins - need not plummet as a result. Companies looking to produce one isolated video and offering a small budget rarely leave much room for creativity or profit, but when a company wants to create a series of videos simultaneously, careful collaboration and creativity can lead to great results both for the client and for the production company’s bottom line. Sharing the workload in pre-production, maximizing the shoot time during production, and spreading out costs across videos in post-production can lead to low per-video costs for bulk projects without sacrificing quality or profit.
Shared storage that spans location and time is becoming increasingly common in modern digital media workflows. Cloud storage in data centers fills this role and it is finding many applications in media and entertainment from post production to content delivery and archiving. This article will look at some developments in cloud storage and moving content on the Internet from the 2015 NAB show.
MPA decided to upgrade its production and editing systems and looked to integrator Sunset Studios for help. The integrator specializes in planning for and setting up production facilities that meet clients’ media workflow requirements. Working with Sunset Studios, MPA created a complete, modernized studio that includes four-camera recording in a two-bay garage facility supported by a high-performance data sharing and archiving storage capability.
The massive development in technology, huge internet penetration, and expansion of social media platforms are the factors contributed to the evolution of live streaming platforms. With live streaming solutions becoming affordable and more accessible, there has been a shift in the way common internet users engaged with videos. The newest trend is not just videos but live videos.
Every week, I hear about another major media company increasing its hours of original content. In 2018, according to Variety, Netflix is estimated to spend $8 billion, and TechCrunch reports that Apple will invest $1 billion into the original content scene. This has created an "arms race" for original programming at traditional cable media companies. For those in the production game, all of this investment in original content should be music to our ears, but in reality, it hasn't been. How come?