Gary welcomes you and gives an introduction to what sound design for media such as TV, Film & Games is, plus a demo of the song is played that will be created in the series.
Gary shows you how you can import a video file into your DAW software.
In this video, Gary shows you how you can use markers to map out key hit points in the video file that you will use to sync sounds and music to.
See how to decide on a tempo for your song, and work with the markers created, and the DAW grid to determine a tempo for the project.
Here, we take a look at how to find and sync sound effects with the video in a DAW.
In this video, gary takes a look at how to use sound effects that sync with moving animated parts in a video.
This video takes a look at how to use whoosh sound effects to sync up with elements in a video, and how you can use time stretching techniques for differentiation in the sounds.
In this video, we show you how to use build-up and riser sound effects to create tension and release in your sound design.
Gary goes through the video one more time and see what extra sound effects we need.
Here, we start getting into the music for the video and look at how to explore piano melody and chord progression sketch ideas for the music.
In this video, we take the chord progression for the previous video and add it to some string and choir instrumentation.
Take a look at how to create rhythm for the music spot using drums and bass instruments.
In this video, Gary expands on the previous video where we add in some big, epic percussion to add more epic-ness and drama to the rhythm of the music.
Gary explores the melody with the trumpet and trombone instruments.
In this video, we add in some synthetic sound design elements to create a hybrid instrumentation for the music.
Explore how to tie the sound effects and music together with transition sounds, like crash swell and reverse sounds.
In this video, we go back through the instrumentation in the project and add more dynamics by adjusting the mix, with volume, panning, and effect processing.
Finally, we finish off the series by showing how to export or embed your audio to the video so that you can supply it to the client or production team.
In this Groove3 video tutorial series, sound design guru Gary Hiebner shows you what it takes to do sound design for TV, Film and Games!
Gary starts by welcoming you and gives an introduction to what sound design for media such as TV, Film & Games is, plus a demo of the song that will be created in the series.
Then, Gary starts at the beginning, showing you how to import video into your DAW, create hit pPoint markers, decide on a tempo, and how to find and sync sound effects to your video.
Gary now shows you how to use sound effects that sync with moving animated parts in a video, followed by how to use whoosh sound effects to sync up with elements in a video, and how you can use time stretching techniques for differentiation in the sounds.
You’ll then see how to use risers and build ups as sound effects, piano melody and chord progression creation, adding strings and choirs, building up the rhythm with drums and bass, adding percussion, horns, synths, swells and more!
Wrapping it up, Gary walks you through creating dynamics with the mix and exporting and imbedding your audio to video, so you can supply it to the client or production team.
See the individual tutorial descriptions for more info. If you want to know what’s involved when doing sound design for different media and mediums, checkout “Sound Design for TV, Film & Games” today.
Why Users Choose Us
There are many things our users love about Groove3, but a couple always stand out at the top when asked why people choose us as their learning resource.
We meticulously craft professional quality tutorials that are thoughtful, informative and done with attention to detail. We stand behind our products with a 100% satisfaction guarantee and are trusted by 1000s of users every day.
Save Time & Money
Our library brings over 1700 hours of quality instruction to you fingertips and we release new content every week. Don't waste your valuable time scouring the web for information you may never find or is cumbersome to use and potentially can't be trusted.