Editing with Adobe Premiere Pro CS5 if you’re a Final Cut Pro user What’s included: • Adobe Premiere Pro CS5 • Adobe OnLocation CS5 • Adobe Encore CS5 • Adobe Bridge CS5 • Adobe Media Encoder CS5 Adobe Premiere Pro CS5 is also available as a component of Adobe Creative Suite® 5 Production Premium and Adobe Creative Suite 5 Master Collection software. Adobe Creative Suite 5 Production Premium combines: • Adobe Premiere Pro CS5 • Adobe After Effects® CS5 • Adobe Photoshop® CS5 Extended • Adobe Illustrator® CS5 • Adobe Flash® Catalyst™ CS5 • Adobe Flash Professional CS5 • Adobe Soundbooth® CS5 • Adobe OnLocation CS5 • Adobe Encore CS5 Additional components: • Adobe Dynamic Link • Adobe Bridge CS5 • Adobe Device Central Integrates with new Adobe CS Live online services* This reference guide was created specifically to help users of Final Cut Pro get up to speed quickly on how to edit with Adobe Premiere Pro CS5. If you’re a longtime Final Cut Pro user, you’ll find that there are many similarities between the two applications; however, there are some differences as well. Part 1: Adobe Premiere Pro user interface The Adobe Premiere Pro workspace is similar to Final Cut Pro in many ways. In Adobe Premiere Pro, each workspace item appears in its own panel and multiple panels can be docked where you’d like. If you’re familiar with other Adobe products such as After Effects, Photoshop, or Illustrator, your experience with Adobe Premiere Pro will be even better. Adobe Creative Suite applications share common commands, panels, and keyboard shortcuts, so if you’re familiar with one program, learning the others is easy. Editing with Adobe® Premiere® Pro CS5 if you’re a Final Cut Pro user Project Panel Source Monitor Effect Controls Audio Mixer Program Monitor Audio Meter History Panel Tracks Timeline Clips Media Browser Info Panel Effects Panel Sequence Workspace Layout 6
2 Editing with Adobe Premiere Pro CS5 if you’re a Final Cut Pro user • Timeline: The timeline is where you’ll do most of your editing using sequences. A single Timeline panel appears in a frame in the lower central portion of the screen when you first launch Adobe Premiere Pro, open any of its default workspaces, or create a project. You can remove all sequences from a Timeline panel, or add multiple sequences to it, each appearing as a tab within that Timeline panel. You can also open multiple Timeline panels, each within its own frame, with each containing any number of sequences. • Tracks: A sequence may contain several video and audio tracks. When you add a clip to a sequence, you need to specify which track or tracks it should occupy. You can target one or more tracks of both the audio and video varieties. The way you specify target tracks depends on the editing method you use.
- Summer '19