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In filmmaking, visual effects (abbreviated VFX) are the processes by which imagery is created and/or manipulated outside the context of a live action shot. Visual effects involve the integration of live-action footage and generated imagery to create environments which look realistic, but would be dangerous, expensive, impractical, or simply impossible to capture on film. Visual effects using computer generated imagery have recently become accessible to the independent filmmaker with the introduction of affordable and easy-to-use animation and compositing software. Visual effects are often integral to a movie's story and appeal. Although most visual effects work is completed during post-production, it usually must be carefully planned and choreographed in pre-production and production. Visual effects primarily executed in Post-Production, with the use of multiple tools and technologies such as graphic design, modeling, animation and similar software, while special effects such as explosions and car chases are made on set. A visual effects supervisor is usually involved with the production from an early stage to work closely with production and the film's director design, guide and lead the teams required to achieve the desired effects. Visual effects may be divided into at least four categories: Matte paintings and stills: digital or traditional paintings or photographs which serve as background plates for keyed or rotoscoped elements. Live-action effects: keying actors or models through bluescreening and greenscreening. Digital animation: modeling, computer graphics lighting, texturing, rigging, animating, and rendering computer-generated 3D characters, particle effects, digital sets, backgrounds. Digital effects (commonly shortened to digital FX or FX) are the various processes by which imagery is created and/or manipulated with or from photographic assets. Digital effects often involve the integration of still photography and computer-generated imagery (CGI) in order to create environments which look realistic, but would be dangerous, costly, or simply impossible to capture in camera. FX is usually associated with the still photography world in contrast to visual effects which is associated with motion film production.
Visual effects ( VFX ) :- In filmmaking, visual effects ( abbreviated VFX ) are the processes by which imagery is created and/or manipulated outside the context of a live action shot. Visual effects involve the integration of live-action footage and generated imagery to create environments which look realistic, but would be dangerous, expensive, impractical, or simply impossible to capture on film. Visual effects using computer generated imagery have recently become accessible to the independent filmmaker with the introduction of affordable and easy-to-use animation and compositing software. Visual effects are often integral to a movie's story and appeal. Although most visual effects work is completed during post-production, it usually must be carefully planned and choreographed in pre-production and production. Visual effects primarily executed in Post-Production, with the use of multiple tools and technologies such as graphic design, modelling, animation and similar software, while special effects such as explosions and car chases are made on set. A visual effects supervisor is usually involved with the production from an early stage to work closely with production and the film's director design, guide and lead the teams required to achieve the desired effects. Visual effects may be divided into at least four categories: Matte paintings and stills: digital or traditional paintings or photographs which serve as background plates for keyed or rot scoped elements. Live-action effects: keying actors or models through blue screening and green screening. Digital animation: modelling, computer graphics lighting, texturing, rigging, animating, and rendering computer-generated 3D characters, particle effects, digital sets, backgrounds. Digital effects (commonly shortened to digital FX or FX) are the various processes by which imagery is created and/or manipulated with or from photographic assets. Digital effects often involve the integration of still photography and computer-generated imagery (CGI) in order to create environments which look realistic, but would be dangerous, costly, or simply impossible to capture in camera. FX is usually associated with the still photography world in contrast to visual effects which is associated with motion film production.
Visual effects ( VFX ) :- In filmmaking, visual effects ( abbreviated VFX ) are the processes by which imagery is created and/or manipulated outside the context of a live action shot. Visual effects involve the integration of live-action footage and generated imagery to create environments which look realistic, but would be dangerous, expensive, impractical, or simply impossible to capture on film. Visual effects using computer generated imagery have recently become accessible to the independent filmmaker with the introduction of affordable and easy-to-use animation and compositing software. Visual effects are often integral to a movie's story and appeal. Although most visual effects work is completed during post-production, it usually must be carefully planned and choreographed in pre-production and production. Visual effects primarily executed in Post-Production, with the use of multiple tools and technologies such as graphic design, modelling, animation and similar software, while special effects such as explosions and car chases are made on set. A visual effects supervisor is usually involved with the production from an early stage to work closely with production and the film's director design, guide and lead the teams required to achieve the desired effects. Visual effects may be divided into at least four categories: Matte paintings and stills: digital or traditional paintings or photographs which serve as background plates for keyed or rot scoped elements. Live-action effects: keying actors or models through blue screening and green screening. Digital animation: modelling, computer graphics lighting, texturing, rigging, animating, and rendering computer-generated 3D characters, particle effects, digital sets, backgrounds. Digital effects (commonly shortened to digital FX or FX) are the various processes by which imagery is created and/or manipulated with or from photographic assets. Digital effects often involve the integration of still photography and computer-generated imagery (CGI) in order to create environments which look realistic, but would be dangerous, costly, or simply impossible to capture in camera. FX is usually associated with the still photography world in contrast to visual effects which is associated with motion film production.
Visual Effects is processes by which imagery is created and/or manipulated outside the context of a live Action shot. Visual effects involve the integration of live Action footage and generated imagery to create environments which look realistic. Visual effects using computer generated imagery has recently become accessible to the independent filmmaker with the introduction of affordable and easy-to-use animation and compositing software.
Mobile Film Making Mobile film making has fast become a cultural phenomenon that democratises film production and generates new audio-visual aesthetics. It has also triggered the establishment of festivals designed specifically to showcase films made on mobile devices. Consequently, mobile film making is now an object of serious academic study. This module embraces mobile film making in all these respects and encourages students to explore this accessible form of film making with creative and critical rigour. Students will work either individually or in pairs to create a short fiction or documentary film on a mobile device. Alternatively, students can form a larger group to devise a web series for which each student makes an episode. Practical work will be contextualised in an essay that situates the student project in the field of mobile media. To facilitate this, lectures and screenings will explore narrative, experimental and documentary forms of mobile film making in a way that encourages students to critically engage with issues of form and style germane to mobile digital media, the relationship between technology and creativity, as well as current and emerging platforms for the dissemination of creative work made on mobile devices. On successfully completing the module students will be able to: - Demonstrate knowledge and critical understanding of the skills and techniques required to record and edit films using mobile devices; - Demonstrate the aesthetic, conceptual and technical skills necessary to articulate their ideas audio-visually; - Conceive and plan a piece of creative work using a mobile device; - Demonstrate knowledge and critical understanding of their own creative processes through engagement in one or more production practices; - Critically understand the ways in which different social groups may relate to and interact with filmic visual practices using social media. = = = = = = = = = = = New Course Launch : 14/10/2015 , Wednesday Kalapurnam Film Making Institute 205 , 2nd floor , Kalapurnam Building, Above Citi Bank, Near Municipal Market, Opp. Jain Temple C. G. Road, Navrangpura, Ahmedabad - 380009
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