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5 Tips and Tricks for Video Editing Work

You have finally finished filming your video's and now it's time for the post-processing stage. This stage requires a good mix of both creativity and technical knowledge.

Editing is typically a final process after completing your video. Video editing can be a fun and rewarding task once you know the tricks and secrets to do it.

If you’re just getting into the editing process, you may be confused as to what to do with the many clips you have.

Here are five tips and tricks worth remembering to help enhance your editing chops.

Choose Right Software

The first step enhancing your video editing process is to choose the right software for you and your work.

Software typically offers all that you have to perform standard video alters, however you may incline toward one over others for their ease of use, computerized interface, and highlights.

The key here is to pick what works for you and your editing style rather than choosing the most advanced video editing program out there.

If you're looking for one, here are some of the top favorites-After Effects, Premiere Pro, Avid Media Composer, Final Cut Pro, and DaVinci Resolve, which offers a free and comprehensive Lite version.

Add Music and SFX

Music is what uplifts your video from a boring one into an interesting one. If learning shortcuts is the easiest way to speed up your editing process, then the addition of music and sound effects to your video is the easiest way to add depth and layers to your video.

You must also want to make sure that the music which you are choosing must be relevant to your video. It must fit with your visuals.

For post-production, you must always properly mix the music and sound effects with your footage audio to make it sound as natural as possible.

Color Correction

Color is a significant structural component that can be controlled to feature certain subjects, summon explicit feelings, and set the state of mind or environment of your scene.

Luckily, the present video altering programs give us a ton of shading altering alternatives that used to be just conceivable with photographs.

Most editors complete two things: shading rectification and shading evaluating.

Shading Rectification to ensure that the shades of your recording are predictable in every scene. Shading evaluating, to give your film an alternate look.

Both are fundamental when you need the greater part of your scenes to look as sensible as could be expected under the circumstances, or to separate certain scenes from others.


Having shaky footage can be a death sentence for your video! The great news is, some great plug-ins and tools will help you stabilize your footage and even built-in to your editing software.

Warp Stabilizer in Adobe Premiere/After Effects and SmoothCam in Final Cut X are the big ones.

But there is a powerful third-party plugin called ReelSteady, you can use it to work on After effects.

If possible you can try each one of them and can get to know which one is comfortable for you. The main motto behind all this is to make your footage as coherent as possible without overly distorting your image.

Re-frame and Color Grading

Modern camera's are shooting pictures with higher resolutions, which has created the ability for editors to re-frame.

Since 1080p is as yet the standard conveyance goal across numerous jobs, you have a ton of room to investigate with 2K-and-above goals.

You can even get two shots out of one clip if you’re shooting ultra hi-res and downscaling it.

The last stage you want to do in your edit is color grading or correcting your footage. This will provide a well-finished final look for your video.

You can try out some of these tips and can enhance your editing style. Hopefully, you now feel inspired to go out and create your own video editing ventures!

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