I haver done what PAUL_LS said to do in this thread
http://forums.adobe.com/thread/389608?tstart=0 and it seems to have worked...although, the quality is less as expected.
My question to Paul_LS (hoping you might read) and others is 'it should be klikely that there is a work around ont this issue or presets that will mean i don't have to do this on every project. Could you guys or girls please comment on how i can avoid suffering a loss in qual. by selecting the right project settings and then the right presets to share'?
Cheers again for any advice.
The biggest challenge, as we discuss often on this forum, is that YouTube keeps compressing and re-encoding your videos -- and, as the site becomes more popular, they keep doing it at a lower and lower quality.
But here's what fellow users have discovered will give you the best possible quality, from the FAQs to the right of this forum.
I will try this in the morning when i get up (about to head off to bed as it is 1:20am here in australia) Have you any thoughts on the question b) in original post?
I have noticed that i select the project setting that is right for gz-hd7 but when i go to see project settings from the file menu it states that it is progressive not interlaced??? When i right click on a file in the timeline and go to field options it says none....is their a compatability issue that you or anyone else knows of?
It would be great to be able to produce movies that don't need to be de interlaced and hence suffer a loss in quality..not alot but i can pick up the difference (i think..unless i am seeing things because it is late ) grin.
cheers for any thoughts.
Add the clips to the timeline and right click on it (don't know if it works for multiple..) and choose field options. Choose "Always Deinterlace", press Ok and let's hope that solves the problem for the youtube upload.
You could use NTSC Widescreen Dolby (or PAL, depending on the DVD player..); since the resolution ratio (call it aspect ratio) is 16:9.
And as mentioned earlier, the poor youtube quality could be (almost certainly is..) because of the additional transcoding that youtube has to do for storage onto its servers. You could try uploading a very high bitrate video and seeing the effect for yourself without involving the Premiere Elements app at all for starters.
Hope something helps!