I actually just discovered that and this just makes it even better.
Thank you guys
I'd not be too hung up on the exact version numbers of Pr/PrPro used in the tutorials, as most things are still pretty common to the current programs. A few operations have been renamed, or moved, but in general terms, with just a bit of "reading-between-the-lines" will get you going.
I also strongly recommend Adobe Classroom in a Book Premiere Pro CS4, from Adobe Press. Curt Wrigley did a great job with it. One gets a lot of step-by-step, plus Assets to build Projects with.
PS - don't overlook the FAQ section in the PrPro-Wiki - lots of great articles on how things are done in PrPro.
PPS - Welcome to the forum.
Message was edited by: the_wine_snob - Added PS.
You might also want to check out Adobe TV.
Lots of good tutorials there and, the icing on the cake, they are free and easy to access.
they are free and easy to access.
Well...they're free anyway. But smooth playback seems to require a direct T3 line to a backbone. And the damn things don't buffer, so you can't just wait a bit and then get smooth playback. Nor can they be downloaded for smooth local playback. Which means for a lot of us, they may be free, but are completely inaccessible.
Check this out of box tips and tricks
The Best Adobe Premiere Pro Quick Tips
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