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Also for sound editing on the PC there's a great piece of shareware ($30)
called Goldwave. It's got an unbelievable number of features for the
price. Check it out at:
>If you get Premiere, you're cheating yourself if you don't get a sound
>editting program. We use SoundEdit 16. We will draw the storyboards and
>scan each into the computer. Each image is then imported into Premiere and
>'stretched' to occupy a few seconds. Each student then records their voice
>bits and soundfx in SoundEdit. Those clips are imported into Premiere's
>audiotracks. From there it is just a matter of re-stretching the still
>images and moving the audio around until the timing of everything looks and
>sounds right. The 'animatic' becomes the blueprint for the rest of the work.
> We break it down frame and frame and identify the beginning and ending
>frames of each movement and syllable. As students finish their scenes, the
>footage is digitized and inserted into the place in the story that was
>occupied by the still scan ..... Even if you decide you don't have the
>patience to animate a story, you can do some great video just by adding a
>narrative track to your illustrations.