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Pack contains 20 HD high quality old film look overlays in various colours and dirt(oldness) levels.
- 20 HD high quality old film look overlay video footage
- perfect for achieving realistic: vintage, washed-out, old, very old (remember Charlie Chaplin?) video effect
- easily loop-able
- "drag and drop" timeline work style
- colors in these old look overlay clips can be fully customized by using your video editing software color correction tools
- make your unic old look effect by mixing different overlays together
Specifications: 1920 —1080 (HD), .MOV(H.264), length: 5 sec. each. Total pack size ~310 MB (zipped).
* Use blending modes to get transparency. Mix, change speed, cut, rotate this video content to get your own video results.
* Important note: Our every video footage will look right in your editing software which supports layer blending modes(mixing modes), for example: After Effects, Adobe Premiere, HitFilm, Sony Vegas, Final Cut Pro and other.
Here is our example, how it can be used:
In electronics and telecommunications, jitter is the deviation from true periodicity of a presumably periodic signal, often in relation to a reference clock signal. In clock recovery applications it is called timing jitter. Jitter is a significant, and usually undesired, factor in the design of almost all communications links.
Jitter can be quantified in the same terms as all time-varying signals, e.g., root mean square (RMS), or peak-to-peak displacement. Also like other time-varying signals, jitter can be expressed in terms of spectral density.
Jitter period is the interval between two times of maximum effect (or minimum effect) of a signal characteristic that varies regularly with time. Jitter frequency, the more commonly quoted figure, is its inverse. ITU-T G.810 classifies jitter frequencies below 10 Hz as wander and frequencies at or above 10 Hz as jitter.
Jitter may be caused by electromagnetic interference and crosstalk with carriers of other signals. Jitter can cause a display monitor to flicker, affect the performance of processors in personal computers, introduce clicks or other undesired effects in audio signals, and cause loss of transmitted data between network devices. The amount of tolerable jitter depends on the affected application.
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