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Title Name Amity Solve Assignment BA JMC 3 Sem for Editing Concepts and Processes
University AMITY
Service Type Assignment
Course BA-(Journalism-and-Mass-Communication)
Semester Semester-III Course: BA-(Journalism-and-Mass-Communication)
Short Name or Subject Code Editing- Concepts & Processes
Commerce line item Type Semester-III Course: BA-(Journalism-and-Mass-Communication)
Product Assignment of BA-(Journalism-and-Mass-Communication) Semester-III (AMITY)
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  Questions :-

                                                                                                       Editing- Concepts & Processes

Assignment A

1.Explain the concept of compositing. Also, discuss its basic process.   

 2.Define terms physical compositing and multiple exposure.       

3.What do you understand by color correction? 

4.Discuss the process of chroma key

5.Explain the process of creating motion graphics

6.Explain the concept of montage

7.Discuss the transitions and their significance    

8.Understand the process of capturing and logging

 

 

   

 

Assignment B

Case Detail: 

CASE STUDY: MASTERING SCENE TRANSITIONS

 A scene transition takes characters and readers to a new location, a new time, or a new point of view. Transitions can also be used to show a character’s change in heart or frame of mind.

Transitions are important in fiction because the writer can’t possibly portray or account for every moment in a character’s day, week, or life. A story may stretch over years—readers don’t need to know what happened every minute of those years.

So, we use scene transitions to skip periods of time or to change to a new location in the story, glossing over events that happen between the new and old times or locations.

Scene Change, New Chapter

Scene transitions can be seamlessly inserted at the beginnings of chapters since readers expect a transition between chapters. In fact, you don’t need to write a detailed transition if you ended the previous chapter with a teaser of what’s to come.

Take this example:

He couldn’t wait to see his brother’s expression when he showed up at the wedding with Paul’s hated ex-wife.

If this is the end of chapter three, chapter four can easily begin at the wedding with little explanation or description, especially if the writer has already provided details about the place and time of the wedding. Even if he hasn’t, we only need a simple setup:

Mark walked into the hotel’s ballroom, his former sister-in-law on his arm. He smiled when he saw his brother’s smile freeze into a gremlin’s glare.

Of course, the setup at the end of chapter three could be for a scene that’s delayed and chapter four could take us somewhere completely unexpected. In which case, a clear scene transition is needed.

Paul stood before his office window, tossing his lucky baseball from hand to hand. He knew his brother Mark had something planned, something that would shock or alarm him. But Mark hadn’t tipped his hand. If he was going to do it, whatever it was, before Paul left for his honeymoon, it would have to be soon. The wedding was in five hours. Certainly even Mark wouldn’t embarrass him at his wedding.

Scene transitions need to identify place, time, and viewpoint character, especially if there’s been a change in any of the three. If the new scene has a change in mood or tone, that should also be established right away.

If the viewpoint character has changed, identify the new viewpoint character right off by naming him.

Time and place can be established in any number of ways. By

  1. naming the place
  2. describing the place
  3. describing the event
  4. mentioning the time or day or date
  5. Showing a character doing something we already knew he’d be doing at a set time or in a particular place

Scene changes

Not all scene changes occur between chapters. Sometimes you need a scene change within a chapter.

For a visual aid, add ###, centered on a line, to indicate a scene transition in a manuscript. (Such symbols are often changed to extra line spaces in printed books.)

Use the techniques mentioned above to identify the scene change. If it’s only point of view that’s changing, be sure to identify the new viewpoint character immediately. (A change in point of view qualifies as a change in scene because the reader is in the head of a different character—different thoughts and emotions. There’s probably a different tone to this section as well, as you’d expect with a different character’s personality both coloring and filtering the reader’s perceptions.)

Unless you’re a famous author who makes a bundle of money for your publisher, do not change point of view in the middle of a scene. Never change POV within a paragraph.

You want your readers to flow with the fiction; you never want them stuttering or getting lost. You certainly don’t want any of them to have to reread because you failed to provide enough scene markers. Each time a reader stops reading because he doesn’t understand or has gotten lost or has to reread a passage, he is pulled out of the fiction you’ve crafted. You lose the reader’s trust when he is repeatedly yanked from the fantasy world he’s trying to become lost in.

Changing POV without notice and within scenes causes two major problems. First, it confuses the reader. He has to halt the fiction to figure out why Eugene is putting on perfume when the author hasn’t clearly indicated we’re now in Francine’s head. The reader has to change from enjoying the imaginary—using his creative side—to figuring out why something is so—using his analytical side.

And second, the reader loses the connection he had with the viewpoint character. You work to create connections for your reader, so he can step into the mind and heart and life of a character. If you’ve done it well, the reader will read as if he’s experiencing the events on the page.

Each time you change POV, however, the reader is pulled out of one character’s head and dumped into another’s. He must reorient himself, and this can take time. It can also be enough of a distraction that he puts down the book, no longer lost in the fictional world.

You can change point of view—readers are used to it. But do it well. Give the reader warning. And don’t jump POV from character to character to character within the same scene.

Transitions can be short. A two-word scene transition? That night…

They can be as long as a couple of paragraphs. (But shouldn’t extend much beyond that. If they’re too long, they become info dumps and/or long stretches of telling when instead the story should have moved to showing.)

A scene transition is not a scene in itself; it’s the narration between scenes. Yet a novel is a series of scenes. Too much narration turns a novel into a report.

Scene transitions can be pure narrative, a recitation of who did what and when. Narration is often discouraged since it’s telling rather than showing, but narration is quite useful for transitions. It’s an efficient way to indicate a change in place or time and provide details without drawing out the information into a scene of its own.

 

1.Explain the working of transitions in the above case.

2.Comment on scene changes in conformity to transition.                                   

 

 

 

Assignment C 

Question No.  1          Marks - 10

Which of the following is video editing software? 

Options          

  1. Final Cut Pro
  2. U Lead Media Studio a
  3. Adobe Premiere
  4. All of these

 

 

Question No.  2          Marks - 10

........................ refers to the process of extracting the source footage from the physical media and depositing it on your local hard drive for more detailed editing.       

Options          

  1. Logging
  2. Capturing
  3. Media logging
  4. Shortcut

 

 

 

Question No.  3          Marks - 10

 

............................ refers to the process of selecting what footage you would like to extract from the source media and deposit on your local hard drive to be manipulated further in the editing process.

Options                      

  1. Digitising
  2. Capturing
  3. Subtitling
  4. Logging

 

 

 

Question No.  4          Marks - 10

A ............................. is a convention for naming things     

Options          

  1. Bin
  2. Sequence
  3. Naming convention
  4. Caption

 

 

 

Question No.  5          Marks - 10

________________________________________

...................... will be defined as text keyed over a moving background image.  

Options          

  1. Kerning
  2. Titles
  3. Captions
  4. Bins

 

 

 

Question No.  6          Marks - 10

________________________________________

....................... will be defined as a composite of text over a colour background, a graphic or a still frame.           

Options          

  1. Captions
  2. Sequence
  3. Naming convention
  4. Titles

 

 

 

Question No.  7          Marks - 10

________________________________________

.............................. are usually used to provide a text translation or can be used for programmes for the hard of hearing.       

Options          

  1. Supers
  2. Layers
  3. Filters
  4. Sub-Titles

 

 

 

Question No.  8          Marks - 10

________________________________________

.......................... allows for adjustment between individual characters.   

Options          

  1. Point size
  2. Leading
  3. Kerning
  4. Font

 

 

 

Question No.  9          Marks - 10

________________________________________

.............................. was a software program developed by Apple Inc. to create animated title sequences for video projects.           

Options          

  1. Motion 5
  2. Livetype
  3. Compressor 4
  4. Adobe Premiere

 

 

 

Question No.  10        Marks - 10

________________________________________

The ............................. is probably the most used transition after the cut and is typically used to convey a movement in time and space.          

Options          

  1. Wipe
  2. Dissolve
  3. Bars
  4. Iris

 

 

 

Question No.  11        Marks - 10

________________________________________

A …………………….. is the smallest unit of film.

Options          

  1. Shot
  2. Scene
  3. Frame
  4. Sequence

 

 

 

Question No.  12        Marks - 10

________________________________________

A …………….. is an uninterrupted take by the camera. 

Options          

  1. Scene
  2. Frame
  3. Sequence
  4. Shot

 

 

 

Question No.  13        Marks - 10

________________________________________

A …………….. is defined as action that takes place in the same location or the same time.     

Options          

  1. Shot
  2. Scene
  3. Frame
  4. Sequence

 

 

 

Question No.  14        Marks - 10

A …………………. is usually made up of several scenes.

Options          

  1. Sequence
  2. Shot
  3. Scene
  4. Frame

 

 

 

Question No.  15        Marks - 10

A cut happens when one shot instantly replaces the other.          

Options          

  1. Transition
  2. Wipe
  3. Dissolve
  4. Cut

 

 

 

Question No.  16        Marks - 10

Also known as overlapping, ………………… happen when one shot gradually replaces by the next.

Options          

  1. Dissolves
  2. Cut-away
  3. Cross-cuts
  4. Match action

 

 

 

Question No.  17        Marks - 10

………………….. happen when the picture is gradually replaced by black screen or any other solid colour.           

Options          

  1. Fade outs
  2. Fade ins
  3. Cute-Ins
  4. Cut aways

 

 

 

Question No.  18        Marks - 10

……………….. are a solid colour gradually gives way to picture, commonly used in the beginning of movies.           

Options          

  1. Cross-cuts
  2. Dissolve
  3. Iris
  4. Fade ins

 

 

 

Question No.  19        Marks - 10

…………………… is a transition between shots in which a line passes across the screen, eliminating the first shot as it goes and replacing it with the next one.      

Options          

  1. Dissolve
  2. Iris
  3. Cross-cuts
  4. Wipes

 

 

 

 

Question No.  20        Marks - 10

A …………………. is a single pictorial composition made by juxtaposing or superimposing many pictures or designs.     

Options          

  1. Match on action
  2. Eyeline match
  3. Axis of action
  4. Montage

 

 

 

Question No.  21        Marks - 10

………………………….. is the combining of visual elements from separate sources into single images, often to create the illusion that all those elements are parts of the same scene   

Options          

  1. Colour grading
  2. Colour Correction
  3. Film Broadcasting
  4. Compositing

 

 

 

Question No.  22        Marks - 10

………………………… are also used in motion pictures filmmaking, some of which are photographed entirely in blue or green screen environments       

Options

  1. Camera angles
  2. Subjects
  3. Virtual sets
  4. Virtual backgrounds

 

 

 

Question No.  23        Marks - 10

An in-camera ………………………….. is made by recording on only one part of each film frame, rewinding the film to exactly the same start point, exposing a second part, and repeating the process as needed           

Options          

  1. Double exposure
  2. Multiple exposure
  3. Partial models
  4. Glass shots

 

 

 

Question No.  24        Marks - 10

…………………………. throws the background image on a screen behind the subjects in the foreground while the camera makes a composite by photographing both at once

Options          

  1. Background projection
  2. Camera angle
  3. Double exposure
  4. Multiple exposure

 

 

 

Question No.  25        Marks - 10

……………………… allows the video editor to control the image. A video clip conveys more than the content it contains.   

Options          

  1. Colour palette
  2. Colour grading
  3. Colour correction
  4. Compositing

 

 

 

Question No.  26        Marks - 10

In ……………………………. system, different colours are created through varying combinations of the primary colours.       

Options          

  1. Hue
  2. Saturation
  3. Luminance
  4. An additive colour

 

 

 

Question No.  27        Marks - 10

…………………….. is the brightness of a colour. 

Options          

  1. Luminance
  2. Saturation
  3. Paint by pixels
  4. Hue

 

 

 

Question No.  28        Marks - 10

………………….. is currently used as a backdrop more than any other colour because image sensors in digital video cameras are most sensitive to this colour, due to the bayer pattern allocating more pixels to this channel, mimicking the human eye´s increased sensitivity to this light.        

Options          

  1. Blue
  2. Red
  3. Black
  4. Green

 

 

 

Question No.  29        Marks - 10

……………………………… refers to the process of producing high-quality traditionally animated films that regularly use detailed drawings and plausible movement, having a smooth animation.    

Options          

  1. Full animation
  2. Puppet animation
  3. Limited animation
  4. Rotoscoping

 

 

 

Question No.  30        Marks - 10

……………………….. is a technique combining hand-drawn characters into live action shots or live action actors into animated shots.  

Options          

  1. Puppet animation
  2. Cutout animation
  3. Live-action/animation
  4. Limited animation

 

 

 

Question No.  31        Marks - 10

What is editing?        

Options          

  1. It’s about storytelling
  2. It’s about emotional intensity
  3. It’s about the psychology behind the edit
  4. It’s about visual flow

 

 

 

Question No.  32        Marks - 10

Zoopraxiscope is an early device created by …………………………     

Options          

  1. Eadweard Muybridge
  2. Thomas Edison
  3. William Dickson
  4. W. Griffith

 

 

 

 

Question No.  33        Marks - 10

Kinetoscope is the first commercial motion picture exhibition system developed by ……………………………………..

Options          

  1. Eadweard Muybridge
  2. Thomas Edison
  3. Edwin Porter
  4. W. Griffith

 

 

 

Question No.  34        Marks - 10

In the 1990s, members of the Premiere development team left Adobe to start a project called ……………………… for Macromedia.     

Options          

  1. Moviolas
  2. Steenbecks
  3. KEMs
  4. Keygrip

 

 

 

Question No.  35        Marks - 10

The ……………………… determines the duration of a shot.     

Options          

  1. Editor
  2. Producer
  3. Director
  4. Actor

 

 

 

Question No.  36        Marks - 10

A …………………. positions a person or object as the most important element in the frame.

Options          

  1. Close-up
  2. Extreme close-up
  3. Medium Shot
  4. Establishing Shot

 

 

 

 

Question No.  37        Marks - 10

………………………… is a shot of a detail, such as an eye or a tiny object, which can be dramatic or explanatory.  

Options          

  1. Close-up
  2. Extreme close-up
  3. Medium Shot
  4. Establishing Shot

 

 

 

 

Question No.  38        Marks - 10

A ……………………. frames the head and torso of one person; it can also be used for framing two or three people  

Options          

  1. Close-up
  2. Extreme close-up
  3. Medium Shot
  4. Establishing Shot

 

 

 

 

Question No.  39        Marks - 10

…………………………….. is a traditional style of storytelling using a narrator who is off-camera and never seen.    

Options          

  1. Host
  2. Cartoon Animation
  3. Stop Motion
  4. Narration

 

 

 

Question No.  40        Marks - 10

………………………. is a style of storytelling where you learn the story through a guide or a host.

Options          

  1. Host
  2. Recreations/Drama
  3. Cartoon Animation
  4. Stop Motion

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