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Speed ​​Up Your Workflow avec 5 raccourcis Adobe Premiere
Traduit par Google Translate
We all know that relying on just the mouse and pointer during an edit wastes a lot of time maneuvering around the screen, dropping down menus, then another menu and so on. Plus it only utilizes one hand, leaving the other free to get up to mischief like sneaking in another biscuit, or scribbling out yet another doodle on your log notes.

Keyboard shortcuts were invented by the "Keep Editors Healthier, they never see the Sun” Foundation to combat just that very thing. OK, so I made that up; nonetheless they are an important part of every editor's workflow. 

Adobe Premiere Pro has a long list of useful Keyboard Shortcuts that any editor worth their salt will use on a daily basis. For example using J, K and L together to playback and scrub through footage or , (Comma) to Insert Edit and . (period) to Overlay. And who could forget Command-Z to undo (that's our favorite, right?). 

There are also a number of really very useful, lesser known shortcuts that will improve your workflow even further. Let's have a look at some of the best ones. 

Raccourci 1 - Cadre match

So I’ve marked a clip in the Source Monitor with the first 15 seconds of an interview and edited it to the timeline. 
Clip is marked in Source Monitor


Next edit another interview and some B-Roll Footage (from a different Bin) to the Sequence. 
Edit another interview and B-Roll footage


Now I’d like to edit a second different 15-second clip of the first interview. I could go back to the Project Panel, navigate to the right bin, find the right clip and load it in the Source Panel myself. Or I could simply scrub back to the first edit on the sequence and press M on the keyboard to Match Frame
Match frame saves a lot of time!

What happens is the original source clip for the interview reloads from the Project Panel into the Source Panel and the Playhead jumps to the exact same frame as is shown in the Program Panel. Now I can find the second 15 seconds but with a lot less work getting there. 

Raccourci 2 -
One thing that is always taking up time when you edit is the reviewing of edits and transitions to make sure they are timed to perfection and positioned for optimum impact. Scrubbing the playhead back to just beyond the edit and playing over and over means you’ve got half your mind on the controls instead of all your mind on the edit. Here's a faster method.

Apply a transition over one of the edits:
Transition over an edit

In the Sequence, place an in and an out point a few frames either side of the transition:
Set an In and Out point

Press Shift-Space together to begin playback from the in point to the out point in the Sequence, keep pressing Shift-Space until you are sure that the edit is OK or not. 

To amend the Preroll and Postroll times choose Premiere Pro > Preferences > General and change their length of as desired: 
Amend the pre-roll and post-roll times


Raccourci 3 - Zoom sur la séquence

Nothing is handier than being able to work nice and close in the Sequence Panel. However, if you’re anything like me you will regularly get lost in there looking for a specific clip. 
Sequence Panel

Next time try pressing \ (backslash) and the Sequence will automatically zoom out to fit the length of your sequence. It’s much easier to navigate like that. 
Zoom to Sequence


Raccourci 4 - Aller à la précédente / suivante modifier

Jumping from edit to edit in the Sequence Panel is so easy when you use Page Up or Page Down. The playhead will jump back to the previous edit point with Page Up or forwards to the next edit point with Page Down. This will prove so much quicker than just scrolling. 

Raccourci 5 - Appliquer la transition par défaut

When you combine Command-D with the previous Page Up and Down function adding transitions quickly becomes a breeze. 

Use Page Down to navigate to the next edit point: 
Use Page Down to navigate to the next transition

Press Command-D to apply the default transition.
apply default transition

To change the default transition, right-click on the desired transition and choose: 
Set Selected as Default Transition from the pop-up that appears: 
Set Selected as Default Transition

You will find that such an easy method to apply consistent transitions across a Sequence. 

Now try putting \ together with Page Up/Down and Command-D to add transitions throughout your Sequence and then use Shift-Spacebar to review them all. 

For more timesaving tips and training on Premiere, check out the Adobe Premiere 101 tutorial-video here at macProVideo.com
David Smith

David Smith | Articles by this author

David Smith is Scotland's most qualified Apple and Adobe certified trainer. Having completed his education at Edinburgh College of Art's BAFTA winning Film School, David moved straight into TV production, first as a Vision Mixer then quickly becoming, at the age of just 24, a director of live TV studio productions. In 2001 he moved into Higher Education where he became a lecturer in TV Production, specializing in post-production and live studio production. During this time, and working with the support of the BBC, Channel 4 and independent production companies, David was instrumental in the design, development and implementation of industry-approved vocational courses across Scotland's Colleges. In 2006, after working closely with Apple Computers to create a unique multimedia studio for education at the Music and Media Centre in Perth, David became Scotland's first Apple-Certified Trainer for Pro Apps. This led on to David forming the first Apple Authorized Training Centre for Education, north of Manchester. In 2008 David made the move to full time training and joined the ranks at Academy Class, Ltd. where he continues to train industry professionals as a certified trainer across the Adobe Creative Suite and Apple Pro Apps range.

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