6 Replies Latest reply on Sep 12, 2018 12:34 PM by cb3r


    Amar Khan Level 1

      Hey All!

      Got some super duper LUTs, but was wondering if anybody could school me on splitting the screen in 1/2 to be able to get a clear perspective of what the LUT is doing. Pinging a tutorial would be worth a correct answer! Thanks!

        • 1. Re: LUTs!!!
          R Neil Haugen Adobe Community Professional & MVP

          The Source monitor shows images before applying correction. Bring up a clip in both Source and Program monitor at the same time, you can see one with one without correction. I think there's a couple other ways to do this but my power supply just failed ... can't check to be certain.



          • 2. Re: LUTs!!!
            rodneyb56060189 Level 4

            Yes, you can see super duper luts with split screen !  See what it is BEFORE applied, and see what it is AFTER applied !


            Could you send me a donut instead of giving me a gold star " correct answer" if I explain it ??

            • 3. Re: LUTs!!!
              BrandedChannels Adobe Community Professional

              You can use the new Comparison view for this purpose.


              Just copy the clips on the timeline. Place the reference playhead on the clip w/o the grade and then scrub to the current time towards the clip to which you do apply the LUT. That way you can compare both clips inside the Program Monitor.

              1 person found this helpful
              • 4. Re: LUTs!!!
                Amar Khan Level 1

                Hey, I was more after - a kind of split in the main screen, not "source" file, if that makes sense. Something like....

                • 5. Re: LUTs!!!
                  R Neil Haugen Adobe Community Professional & MVP

                  If you have either a reference shot at beginning of sequence or copied clip, using Comparisons view in wipe manner you can do that.



                  1 person found this helpful
                  • 6. Re: LUTs!!!
                    cb3r Level 1

                    Create an adjustment layer, apply the LUT to the adjustment layer, then scale the adjustment layer so it only covers half of the footage. Might be an easier way but this a way to do it.

                    2 people found this helpful