on Dec 7, 2014 at 6:58:16 pm Last Edited By Ron Whitaker on Dec 7, 2014 at 6:58:44 pm
OK. Let's see if I can explain what's happening.
I have a clip on the timeline. It's a rather boring clip of a person giving a tip on how to organize a kitchen drawer.
So, to jazz it up a little, there are certain parts along the clip that I want to timewarp and give a super-speeded up effect with a whoosh sound to give it some visual and audio interest.
The first part of the clip has the person talking, at one point I tilt/pan down to the drawer. It's at the tilt/pan that I want to speed up. No problem. I simply slice the beginning and ending of that portion, then apply TimeWarp.
Further along the clip she reaches for a divider that she's going to be using to organize the drawer. I slice that portion--start and end--and apply TimeWarp. No problem.
when I go back to the beginning of the clip to review what I've done so far, the FIRST speeded-up clip (the tilt/pan) is now the person reaching for the drawer divider.
I've tried slicing those portions and moving them on a track above the main video track, but the same thing happens.
[Ron Whitaker]"when I go back to the beginning of the clip to review what I've done so far, the FIRST speeded-up clip (the tilt/pan) is now the person reaching for the drawer divider.
This is a limitation of the design of TimeWarp. It was designed to take an entire clip and speed it up once. It was not designed to speed it up multiple times in different areas. The reason for the limitation is that it uses the clip name as a folder name to store an image sequence of the frames at the new speed. If you apply TimeWarp a second time, it places the new area in this folder overwriting the previous area. What we need to do is make the folder name unique for each section TimeWarp is applied to. Then it can do what you want.
I can work on making this change and get you a new version sometime this week. Can you send an email to the ultimatesupport address at vasst.com and i'll get you a beta build to test with.