I've recently become amused with using quicktime Pro to breakdown a movie into individual frames, then opehing them up in Photoshop, creating a new action using a specific filter(like the cutout) to perform primitive rotoscoping, which I then reorganize into a mov file using quicktime. Anyway the problem that I've run into is that because of the diferences in terms of shades/hues/shadows/lights of the individual frames,I get a flicker effect in the images, as oppose to a solid image quality. Is there any method I could employ to reduce these flickers? Or do I have to go back in, and correct it frame by frame?
PS: I export the movie into the image files PSD or TIFF.
You can open the QuickTime directly though Image Ready
Richard M. Harrington, PMP
Author: Photoshop CS for Nonlinear Editors
Co-Author Final Cut Pro on the Spot, After Effects on the Spot, Broadcast Graphics on the Spot, and After Effects @ Work
Check out the new DVD: Photoshop CS: Essentials for Digital Video from http://www.photoshopforvideo.com