I've been experimenting with different external mics, mic settings and windscreens to reduce wind noise. Sound (on a technical level) is one of my editing weaknesses, but I'm hoping to improve.
The best thing you can do, if you're not already doing it by other means, is to reduce the raw audio by -6 dB or so. You also need to probably reduce it further if you're planning on overlapping other audio (Music, etc.). Reducing the dB alone tends to help a lot with the wind noise. Then of course there are deadcats and the like that you can throw over your mic to further reduce wind noise.I've been experimenting with different external mics, mic settings and windscreens to reduce wind noise. Sound (on a technical level) is one of my editing weaknesses, but I'm hoping to improve.
Nice man! Yeah, deadcats surprisingly help a lot if you can stand a little bit of fur getting into your mouth every once and awhile. Just make sure it's not rubbing up against the mic itself if at all possible. If you want to take it a step further, you can search for tutorials on how to do declipping and declicking on audio using Audition or something like Audacity (If you want a completely free solution).Adobe Premiere Pro CC 2017. I just shot a test this morning with my new mic and the recording setting set for low. The wind noise is there, but not on an overwhelming level. I'm going to order the faux fur windscreen and do another test when that arrives.
My vote would go to Premiere unless budget is the overall concern. Premiere is a lot more powerful, and can integrate with other Adobe tools to allow even further content editing.Any more thoughts on the Adobe Premier vs Sony Vegas for those with experience in both? Which is better overall?
So far so good working through it everytime I use it I learn something newHello to you too!!! I bought recently the adobe premiere pro cc and at first I was lost, but then i started searching for tutorials on youtube and now I feel like a PRO!! Search a lot and you will learn it too. Its worth every peny!!