Thanks David! How big is your tablet? I am guessing with smaller ones it is more difficult to map it to two monitors?
Sorry, One more question. Do you use two monitors? If so, do you map the whole tablet to both of them, or to just one, and click on of the buttons to switch back and forth?
Thanks for all of the comments guys. I am going to give it another shot with this next project and see how it goes. Walter, the insight about side by side is great, as I was trying it earlier with the keyboard above the tablet and it was always in the way. I'll update once I have finished this project!
Thanks for the reply Walter. Do you have it set up so that your tablet is representative of your screen. I.e. Top right on tablet is top right on screen? Or do you use it in the other setting where it is all relative? Also, do you think size of tablet has anything to do with this? Do you still use keyboard shortcuts when editing?
Thanks! I am very curious about this because I hear so many people with rave reviews.
I was in the same boat when I got my business cards. I wanted them to lead to work in the future, so I had two goals with it:
1. Make sure people don't throw them away. That is hard, but usually just requires a really sharp design, and great quality cards. See Steve Wozniak's metal cards. I found that Moo cards are really great for this, specifically the thick ones. Every time I give one out, the person comments on the quality, which I hope associates my name in their mind with quality. They are pricey, but worth it if you are giving them to potential clients. Also, as we are in a very creative field, think about how to make your card stand out, cards are old tech, but can be impactful. Make yours out of old scripts, filmstock or wood.
2. I decided to put my name on it, then main title underneath that as "Videographer" as that covers the widest range of my work. Elsewhere on the card I did list out the different services I provided, but stuck to Videographer as my main title, and I am still able to use them years later.
I just shot for my first time on a DJI drone a couple weeks ago, and afterwards, when reviewing footage I also saw the propellers in the shot. I think this is a case of the speed of movement being too fast (or changing rapidly) in the same way that a ponytail doesn't immediately follow the direction of a quickly moving head. I agree with Jeremiah, keep it steady, and don't point the camera too high when moving quickly.
Not sure about the shaky bit, I would have to test more to figure that out. Hope that helps!