September 7, 2015

fix audioblog
This week we’re looking at what can be done to improve the sound in our films after the shoot.

 

So last week we looked at some tips focusing on the audio decisions we can make before and during the shoot, but now it’s time for post production. Traditionally, a lot of the audio work we is done in post production (this is different from ‘fixing it in post’).  Footsteps, clothing, punches, gun shots, car sounds, ambiences.  And then of course there’s

THIS WEEK’S DSLR GUIDE:

Part 1: Before & During the Shoot

THE “SHORT FILM” MADE FOR THIS EPISODE:

 

SOUNDS I RECORDED FOR THIS EPISODE (FREE DOWNLOAD):

Click on any of the sounds below to visit my profile on freesound. They are all licensed under Creative Commons 0 which means you can use them for whatever you want, no strings attached! I intend to keep updating this whenever I’m recording sounds.

sound

EQUIPMENT USED IN THIS VIDEO

BUY US BUY UK
rode pro rRode VideoMic Pro R rode pro rRode VideoMic Pro R 
ntgRode NTG-2 ntg Rode NTG-2
zoomZoom H5 Recorder  zoomZoom H5 Recorder
 xlrXLR Cable xlr XLR Cable
meze headphones Meze 73 Headphones meze headphonesMeze 73 Headphones

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A photo posted by Simon Cade (@cadevisuals) on

Simon Cade

Filmmaker, and host of DSLRguide. Since I was making my first film age 11, I have always been fascinated by the way films are produced, and the effect it can have on the audience.

  • Niklas Meindl

    Is it possibile to produce high quality sounds only with a rode videomic rycotye and a dslr or is it recommended to have a audiorecorder

    • Jonathan

      it will work but with an audiorecorder you will have much better audio. You can buy the Zoom H1 for something like 99$