Language:
 
 
Pages:
  
1.Introduction
2.Understanding the Workspace
3.Getting Started with Editing
4.Media Editing
5.Working with Effects and Transitions
 
Adding Effects to Timeline
Changing Effect Settings
 
Pixelate Effect
Blur Effect
Blind Effect
Image Transform Effect
Brightness/Contrast Effect
Posterize Effect
Color Channel Effect
Threshold Effect
Text/Title Effect
Rotate Effect
Pan and Zoom Effect
Animated Transform Effect
Wave Effect
Adding Transitions to Timeline
Changing Transition Settings
 
Key Color Transition
Picture-in-Picture Transition
Wipe Transitions
Cross Fade Transition
Pixelate Transition
Checker Board Transition
Slide Transition
Stretch Transition
Random Dissolve Transition
Iris Transition
Picture Arrange Transition
Wipe Categories
Add-on Packs
6.Video Edit Magic Tools
7.Using Volume Tracks
8.Working with Projects
9.Making Movies
10.Capturing Media from Devices
11.Capturing Media from Analog Devices (Windows 98 only)
12.Exporting to Digital Video Camera
13.Keyboard Shortcuts
14.Resources
 

Video Edit Magic 4.47


Pixelate Transition

The Pixelate transition starts with the first video or image, blurs it like the pixelate effect (by dividing the image into squares, and filling each square with the average color of all of the squares), and increases the size of the squares over time.  Halfway through (at maximum pixelation), it switches to an equally-pixelated version of the second video, and then decreases the size of the squares over time, until at the end what remains is a perfectly-sharp other video or image.

Pixel Size

This value defines the maximum size of the averaging squares which the Pixelate transition uses.  The larger the squares, the fewer of them in the video (and the most detail lost).

Swap video tracks for this transition

By default this transition starts from the video in Video Track 1 and ends with the video in Video Track 2.  Check this option to transition from Video Track 2 to Video Track 1.


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