Keeping focus on quality in delivery we have a strict project management process from start to end.
Step 1. Get Video Shoot Done:
You need to get shoot video with single or multiple cameras and provide us Raw Data of Shoot. Don’t worry about any extra recording or additional captures. We will take care of that and will go proper cutting.
Step 2. Audio
we will ask you the following questions about Audio
Is Separate Audio Available or you want us to use Raw Audio only?
Do you need any voice over done or have voice ready for this video?
Would you like to have some background music with/without audio?
Step 3. Our Game Starts here
Logging is when we see the footage for the first time. Log it and arrange the clips into bins (or folders), since it is often out of sequence, to make it easier to find specific shots during the editing process.
Once reviewed and logged all the footages, we start to reassemble it into storytelling blocks. There may be multiple version of the same footage, so the footage is grouped for easy access. The blocks follow the script.
This is the phase when we take the assembled blocks and make some choices. Cut the project into a rough form, often with some variations to consider. This is the first draft of the video or film. It may have placeholder information for graphics or titles. It usually contains a "dummy narrator" who has read a scratch track of the script so that one can see how the program is taking shape. Rough Cuts may also contain fades and dissolves or other transitions to give the idea of how the scenes flow from one shot to the next. This is usually the stage where the client gets to review the program and get a pretty good idea of where the video is heading. Changes at this point need to be carefully determined and discussed, as they can get quite costly after this initial approval stage.
Rough cut will be delivered to client and other stake holders for the feedback and approvals to proceed further.
Step 4. Fine Cut
The fine cut is the next version of the program that has considered all the changes, modifications and instructions by all parties, including the Editor, Director and Producers, and the end client. The fine cut focuses on the details of each and every scene in the First Cut. This the second and near finished version of the video. At this point, the editors and producers need to receive "Picture Lock" approval which means that there are no more substantial changes that can be made to the video. Picture Lock means that the timing of the show from start to finish will not change. The only changes at this point possible cannot change the length in either directions
shorter or longer - without incurring additional editing and mastering expenses. Upon approval of the Fine Cut, additional sound mixing, closed captioning, and disc authoring can take place to make the program complete.
Fine cut will be delivered again to client and other stake holders for approvals to proceed further.
Step 4. Fine Cut
Once the fine cut has been approved by all parties and finalized, the project is handed over to the sound department for sound effects and final audio mix. Closed captioning and formatting of the final video happens in conjunction with the sound mix. Then the project is final and ready for distribution.