Digital backlot

digital backlot (also known as a virtual backlot ) is a motion picture set that is neither a genuine location nor a constructed studio; The shooting takes place entirely on a stage with a blank background (often a greenscreen ). Digital backlot is more often used in some genre of movies, like sci-fi and comics, in order to achieve what would otherwise be too expensive or outright impossible to build a real set. Read more “Digital backlot”

Desktop video

Desktop video refers to a phenomenon lasting from the mid-1980s to the early 1990s when the graphics capabilities of personal computers such as Apple ‘s Commodore’s Amiga , the Apple Macintosh II and specially-upgraded IBM compatible PCs had advanced to the point where individuals and local broadcasters could use them for analog nonlinear editing (NLE) and vision mixing in video production . Despite the use of computers, video should not be confused with digital videosince the video data remained analog. Full-screen, full-motion video’s vast storage requirements meaning that the promise of digital encoding would not be realized on desktop computers for at least another decade. Read more “Desktop video”

Deleted scene

deleted szene (gold cut scene ) is footage That has-been removed from the final release of a movie or television show.

A related term is “extended scene,” the longer version of a scene that was shortened for the final version of the film. Often, extended scenes are included in the collections of deleted scenes, as they are referred to the scenes themselves, Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets and Serenity . Read more “Deleted scene”

Composite film

composite film is a feature film whose screenplay is composed of two or more distinct stories. More, composite structure refers to an aesthetic principle in which the narrative structure relates to contiguity and linking rather than linearity. In a composite text or film, individual pieces are complete within themselves, yet they form a larger part of their individual parts. [1] Read more “Composite film”

Cold open

cold open (also called a teaser ) [1] is an American narrative tactic used in the United States in their television programs and / or their movies . It is the art of jumping Directly into a story at The Beginning or opening of the show before the title sequence or opening credits are shown. On television, this is often done on the theory that involving the audience in the plot as soon as possible will reduce the likelihood of their switching from a show during the commercial opening. [2] A cold open may also be used to recap events in previous episodes or storylines that will be revisited during the current episode. Read more “Cold open”

Closing credits

Closing credits or end credits are a list of the cast and crew of a Particular motion picture , television program , or video game . Where opening credits appear at the beginning of a work, closing credits appear close to, or at the end of a work. A full set of credits may include the cast and crew, but also production sponsors, distribution companies, and various legal disclaimers, such as copyright and more. Some long-running productions list ” production babies “. Read more “Closing credits”