How Premiere Pro Training Helps You
- Published on March 17, 2022
The video editing application Premiere Pro is popular with media companies and film producers. Premiere Pro classes make it easy to get started with this software application, even for those who are new to video editing. Premiere Pro training is beneficial for anyone needing to create or edit video content.
Why Learn Premiere Pro?
Premiere Pro is one of the leading video editing software applications. It is an important application to know how to use for anyone wanting to work in television, video or film industries. Learning Premiere Pro is also useful for those editing video as a hobby or for personal use, as it can be used to create videos ranging from highly professional using high-definition footage to more basic videos captured with a camera phone. Once videos are edited using Premier Pro, it can export to virtually any screen or format.
Premiere Pro can be used on either Mac or Windows platforms and supports a wide range of file formats. This allows it to import videos and still images captured using most any device. Premiere Pro also can be used to add sound, adjust colors, and insert titles and captions.
How Premiere Pro Classes Can Help You
Adobe Premiere Pro classes provide a foundation that lest you become productive with the software right away. Class participants learn from instructors who are video editing professionals. They provide a clear path for learning essential digital video skills and progress into editing, assembling, and exporting completed videos. Learning Premiere Pro in a classroom also provides the benefit of meeting other professionals who are learning Premiere, and gaining an understanding of ways that others are using the application. The instructors at American Graphics Institute who teach Premiere pro classes are invested in your success as you learn new video editing skills.
Live training provides opportunities for one-on-one support, which reinforces key concepts with an instructor. Teachers can provide personalized instruction as class sizes are small, which helps to get questions answered and also assists with comprehension. This is true with both in-person courses in Boston, as well as NYC and Philadelphia as well as online Premiere Pro classes. Because Premiere Pro training classes provide projects, labs, and exercises, participants practice what they’ll be doing in real life. When editing their own work, they’ll feel comfortable and confident, having completed similar exercises in class.
Differences between in-person and online Premiere Pro courses
Both in-person and live online classes offer instructor-led Premiere Pro training. The same instructors lead both in-person and online versions of the Premiere courses offered at AGI. Some participants find that in-person courses provide more of an opportunity to network with other learners. Others appreciate that classroom instruction helps keep them accountable and focused. When learning online, it can be easier to lose focus if there is a lack of discipline to remain engaged. The instructors work to address this by providing interactive exercises that require participation, making both in-person and online courses good choices for learning Premiere Pro.
About the author
Christopher Smith is president of American Graphics Institute. He is the co-author of Adobe Creative Cloud for Dummies and more than 10 other books on design and digital publishing. He served as publisher and editor of the Digital Classroom book series, which has sold more than one million books on topics relating to InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, After Effects, Premiere Pro and other Creative Cloud apps. At American Graphics Institute, he provides strategic technology consulting to marketing professionals, publishers designers, and large technology companies including Google, Apple, Microsoft, and HP. An expert on web analytics and digital marketing, he also delivers Google Analytics classes along with workshops on digital marketing topics. Christopher did his undergraduate studies the at the University of Minnesota, and then worked for Quark, Inc. prior to joining American Graphics Institute where he has worked for more than 20 years.