Apple has released iMovie 3.0 for iOS, bringing templates that let anyone, not just real video editors, create engaging footage in popular social media formats.
In this tutorial, we will show you a few simple ways to reduce video size on iPhone, iPad, and Mac. It must be noted that reducing the file size of a video will result in loss of quality to some extent.
MP4 is a common file format for audio and video media. So if you want to share a movie or video clip with sound, you may need to convert it to this format. For instance, movies you create with QuickTime Player are formatted as MOV files by default.
With iMovie, you can save a project you create with the app in MP4 format and also import an MOV file and share it as MP4, here’s how.
When making content, being able to share that content can be important. Now, Apple's making it easier to share to some of the most popular platforms in its first-party apps.
Apple has updated both iMovie and GarageBand for iOS with a slate of new features ahead of the iPhone 12 and iPhone 12 Pro's launch.
Apple last updated Final Cut Pro X in August, and now it's back at it again with bug fixes for the professional software.
If you enjoy using your iPhone for capturing video, you might also take advantage of the time-lapse feature. When you enable this setting for your video, what you capture is at a very low frame rate (one to two seconds per frame). So when you play it back, you can watch a 10-minute video in 20 seconds, for example.
However, you might not like the speed at which your video plays back. Maybe it’s just a wee bit too fast? While there’s not currently a setting to adjust this, there is a way to slow down time lapse videos on iPhone using iMovie, here’s how.
We’ve been sharing a lot of iMovie how-tos over the past few months. So now it’s time to help you with something you’re sure to find useful: iMovie keyboard shortcuts.
Taking action any app on your Mac can be much quicker and easier with a keyboard shortcut. And when it comes to iMovie, there are plenty of them. Many you’ll remember and many you won’t, but this helpful guide gives you the most common ones.
If you captured a video that you’d like to use in another creation or simply edit in iMovie, you may have to make some adjustments. You might need to repair the color or fix a shaky video. Another enhancement you might want to make is to remove background noise.
If you shot your video outside on a windy day or around another distracting sound, background noise can hinder an otherwise terrific video. Here’s how you can reduce background noise in iMovie on Mac and iOS.
If you use iMovie for editing video or creating movies, you likely have some audio to work on as well. And if you have an audio clip that needs some, well, censoring, what do you do? Learning how to bleep out words in iMovie can help.
You might have a video with someone cursing in the background or want to create a comedy that sounds like you do. While there isn’t a "bleep" feature in iMovie per se, you can still make it happen.
To help you keep creating your movie magic, here’s how to bleep out words in iMovie on your Mac.
Even though your devices make shooting video pretty easy, there are times when you can still end up with shaky clips. In addition to that, you might experience something called rolling shutter which is image distortion due to movement.
In iMovie on Mac, there is a way to take care of both of these problems. Here’s how to use iMovie to stabilize shaky video and fix rolling shutter.
When you create a new project in iMovie, you have two options. You can make a movie or a trailer. While most times movies are the way to go because you’ll create magic from scratch, trailers have their advantages too.
With a trailer, you’ll start with a template and work with a storyboard, outline, and shot list. This structure gives you a cool way to create a professional-looking movie trailer.
If you’re new to the trailer feature, we’re here to help. Here’s how to create and edit trailers in iMovie.