Chip Dizárd is a Final Cut Pro X Certified Trainer and entrepreneur with a passion for all things technology and media. He graduated from Coppin State University in Baltimore, Maryland with a degree in Media Art/Communcation, and discovered his love for web design in 1999 after he created a web site for local nonprofit organizations in the Washington, D.C. area.
He’s helped numerous organizations build an online presence. In 2002, he founded the new media firm Absolute Presence. The company focused on web development, video production, and media consulting with a focus on serving government agencies, non-profits, and companies.
In 2002, Chip also co-founded Praizevision.com, an online streaming portal where churches and ministries throughout the world can stream services live and on demand.
He also discovered a love for education, and after working as the General Manager of Baltimore City Public Schools Education Channel 77, he now teaches media production for the school district.
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In this Compressing Video File course, I give you an introduction into video encoding, codecs and video encoding software. The course is structured in three sections and the last section is all about solving problems. I have also included downloadable HD media so you can practice encoding.
Please view my other Udemy video courses
Sooner or later someone will ask you to convert old footage from a VHS tape to a DVD or Hard Drive. In this tutorial I will show you the steps and equipment needed to accomplish this task.
To view the photos visit my blog at http://www.chipdizard.com/convert-vhs-tapes-to-dvd/http://www.chipdizard.com/convert-vhs-tapes-to-dvd/
There are times that you want to add a watermark or timecode to your videos. In this tutorial I show how to complete this task by using Apple Compressor.
I explained compression in a very clear way.
This course started off good, but then went downhill at lecture 11. At least, for me, lectures 11, 12, and 13 did not have video. It just marked it as completed after a couple of seconds. Also, it seemed very Mac oriented. That's not bad, it's just that I use a PC. I think this course would be better if it stuck to more general topics, like containers and codecs and such and also used software examples that worked on Mac and PC. The presenter was very knowledgeable and spoke very clearly and I thank him for his effort.
Actual software and very us full information and simple.
Simple instructions about video compression on a variety of tools. But there could have been talk on video format history and the theory part of the relations among codec, bit rate and frame.
I thought I knew everything there was to know about video compression. The course filled in a significant number of gaps in my knowledge base I didn't know existed. I'd highly recommend Video Compression 101 if you want to stay at the top of your game. It's the little things...