A traditional production board , stripboard , gold production is a filmmaking term for a cardboard or wooden displaying color-coded paper strips, each containing information about a scene in the film’s shooting script . The strips can be rearranged and laid out to be able to fit the order one wants to film, providing a schedule that can be used to plan the production. This is done because most films are shot “out of sequence,” meaning that they do not necessarily begin with the first scene and end with the last. For logistical Purposes, scenes are Often grouped by skill or rent and are Arranged to Accommodate the schedules ofcast and crew . A production board is not used with a stripboard used for electronics prototyping.
A modern version of a strip board, such as MovieMagic Scheduling, Celtx , or Scenechronize , or by customizing general purpose software such as OpenOffice.org Calc or Microsoft Excel .
Information on the strips can include
- The scene number
- The day (Sunrise / Morning / Noon / Afternoon / Evening / Sunset / Night)
- The number of pages in that scene
- This is commonly counted in eighths of a page. 
- The set that is described in the script
- The actual location that will be filmed
- The characters in that scene
- Miscellaneous notes on the production
Production strip boards are often color-coded according to the following convention: 
Scenechronize uses a conventionally modified convention: 
Finally, MovieMagic Scheduling has its own standard: 
- Production schedule
- Shooting schedule
- One liner schedule
- Jump up^ http://goingforpicture.tumblr.com/post/16526489708/8ths
- Jump up^ Singleton, Ralph (1991). “4”. Film Scheduling (2nd ed.).
- Jump up^ Scenechronize Help Page (click the “Pearls” button to see the legend)
- Jump up^ MovieMagic Scheduling 6 Video Tutorial