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EventDV Magazine:
May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6]: Features
From tower-style copiers to disc publishing systems, doing your own DVD duplication and printing is easier and more affordable than ever, yet one more step in the post-production process that can be completed in-house.
Posted 01 Dec 2004 / May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6] Issue By
 
May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6]: Column: The Main Event
Comparing the cost of photography and videography
Posted 01 Dec 2004 / May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6] Issue By
 
May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6]: Column: The Moving Picture
Jan Ozer|Though true HD systems are rare, there are several native, end-to-end HDV editing solutions available, including Pinnacle Edition and Ulead MediaStudio Pro, with support in Premiere Pro and Vegas coming in late 2004.
Posted 01 Dec 2004 / May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6] Issue By
 
May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6]: Department: Gear & Now
Examining lavs which can be matched to almost any sound recording system and shotgun mics which use a long slender isolation tube with a highly directional pattern optimized for distant pickup
Posted 01 Dec 2004 / May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6] Issue By
 
May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6]: Department: Studio Time
Marla Misek |Brett Culp, the founder and creative director of Land O’Lakes, Florida-based Creative Video Productions (CVP), readily admits that his wedding videography business thrived once his dad got involved in it
Posted 01 Dec 2004 / May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6] Issue By
 
May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6]: News: Features
All signs point to a hi-def future as long as we're still delivering content on shiny discs, we'll need a DVD-or worthy successor-that can handle hi-def content. Two blue laser-based formats, Blu-ray and HD-DVD, suggest different, equally likely roads to the same destination. Both have powerful backing, with NEC, Sanyo, and Toshiba on the HD-DVD side and Sony, Philips, and Pioneer on the Blu-ray side. Many questions remain: How do the formats differ? Which one will win out? And who will decide?
Posted 01 Dec 2004 / May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6] Issue By
Stephen F. Nathans|You’re new to event video, but you know you have a knack for it. You want to hit the ground running—even if it’s only a half-dozen events per year—but you need to watch your pennies as you go. You can’t commit $600+ to any one tool, but you’re too ambitious and too quick a learner to start with a consumer tool that’s functionally a dead end. You need software that’s built for a pro, but sold at consumer-level pricing, with select feature reductions accounting for the difference. Enter the Pre-Pro NLE.
Posted 01 Dec 2004 / May 1998 [Volume 7, Issue 6] Issue By