Renrendered Merge What's your favourite AE Script? » helloluxx I’m not sure if you use scripts in your day to day workflow, whether in After Effects, Cinema4D, or what ever application you choose to abuse. I recently asked a question on Twitter to find out which After Effects scripts were the favourites of my followers. I use a few scripts all the time and knew that my selection was limited. After 24 hours of replies, I compiled all the answers and have posted the list below. Here are a few to get you going….. For those of you that would like to get your hands dirty and learn the art of scripting. Anyway enough of all this chatter, on with the AE Scripts. Kinda Sorta rd: Kinda Sorta This script displays a palette with controls for sorting layers based on specific criteria. BG Renderer Post Render Actions BG Renderer BG Renderer now comes in 2 flavors: Basic and Pro. BG Renderer Pro 3D Extruder Speed:
After Effects Expressions Dan Ebberts's resource for AE scripting and expressions Smashing UX Design - Usability, UX design and Information Architecture Articles Category: UX Design This category features quality articles on usability, information architecture, interaction design and other user experience (UX) related topics – for digital (Web, mobile, applications, software) and physical products. Through these articles, experts and professionals share with you their valuable ideas, practical tips, useful guidelines, recommended best practices and great case studies. Popular tags in this category: Freebies, Web Design, Techniques, Inspiration, Business A Guide To Validating Product Ideas With Quick And Simple Experiments You probably know by now that you should speak with customers and test your idea before building a product. Mistakes include testing the wrong aspect of your business, asking the wrong questions and neglecting to define a criterion for success. Read more... Building Clickthrough Prototypes To Support Participatory Design During such activities, teams will generate concepts as paper or whiteboard sketches. Read more... Read more...
A Fine Motion Graphics Blog — The Mograph Blog Tutorial: After Effects Expression Debugging Techniques By Michele Yamazaki on Feb 11, 2014 at 12:00 AM It’s Tutorial Tuesday! Today we’re putting one new tutorial on our blog at the top of each hour for the next 24 hours. Here’s tutorial 4 of 24 and it’s a good one! Felt Tips at AE Tuts+ has a fantastic, in depth 50 minute tutorial on fixing issues with Expressions. Check out the Tuts+ websites for more great tutorials. Looking for more on Expressions? After Effects Expressions Series 1 - 6 - Expressions demistified. Posted in Tutorial Products Mentioned Adobe After Effects CC for Teams & Businesses Make the impossible possible with the new, more connected After Effects CC. After Effects Apprentice 2nd Edition If you're new to After Effects and want to get up to speed quickly, After Effects Apprentice was created just for you. MamoWorld iExpressions Contains over 100 iExpressions – and each of them comes with an easy and intuitive to use interface. MamoWorld ExpressionTimeline
Expressions - Geometry Circular Functions As we mentioned in the previous section, there's a close relationship between the trigonometric functions and circles—so close that some older textbooks call these functions 'circular functions'. One reason for this relationship is that the set of all right triangles with the same hypotenuse forms a circle, with the hypotenuse defining its radius. As you can see, the perpendicular sides of the right triangles correspond to the X- and Y-coordinates of points on the circle, relative to the circle's center. We therefore can use the trigonometric functions to find the coordinates of points on a circle, in the same way we found the length of an unknown side of a right triangle, above: For any point on a circle with radius r, the X-coordinate is given by r*cos(A) and the Y-coordinate is given by r*sin(A) — where A is the angle in radians from the horizontal. Example: Circular Motion It may seem like no big deal to make a layer orbit in a perfect circle. The final animation:
Numbering with InDesign CS3 Now it’s possible. Now it’s easy and fun. In this simple tutorial you will learn how to use improved bullets and numbering InDesign’s feature to get numbers on your tickets. We will start with ticket dimensions: 80x30mm. Create new A4 InDesign CS3 document with 67 non facing pages in landscape orientation. Open pages palette and double click on A master. Go - Type – Show hidden characters (make it active). Type some text in newly created text frame and after the first line press Enter 2 times to get 2 paragraph symbols as on image below. Select second paragraph symbol and lower font size for a couple of points. Now make duplicates of text frame to fill A master page. If you open page 1 you will find that text frames are not editable. Now go to page 1 and select second paragraph symbol of the first text frame located in upper left corner. Option/Alt click on bullets and numbering button located in control panel. List type: numbers List: choose New… name it, and leave both items checked.
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