How to Delete Markers in Premiere Pro

This tutorial teaches you how to delete markers in Premiere Pro. You’ll learn how to delete one marker at a time from a clip or sequence and how to delete all markers from a clip or sequence.

I’m a huge fan of markers. I have entire workflows of how I use markers to keep track of revisions and progress in a project. Being able to delete markers in Premiere Pro is just one of the basic things you need to know how to do to be a proficient video editor. Here’s how to do it:

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Video Editing Terms to Know: Slip vs. Slide

This article explains the difference between the video editing terms of slip and slide. You’ll also learn how to perform slip and slide in common video editing programs such as Premiere Pro and Avid Media Composer.

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Fast Method to Duplicate Clip in Premiere Pro Timeline

This tutorial teaches you a fast and simple method to duplicate a clip in the Premiere Pro timeline. You can do this for video, audio, titles, images, or whatever else you have in your Premiere Pro timeline that you want to duplicate fast.

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How to Move All Clips Together in Premiere Pro

This Premiere Pro tutorial teaches you how move all the clips in your timeline together at once. You’ll also learn how to move select clips in your timeline. You can move these clips left, right, up, or down. Here’s how:

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How to Adjust Volume in Premiere Pro CC

This tutorial will teach you how to adjust volume in Premiere Pro CC. Audio in Premiere Pro can be changed a couple of different ways. I’ll show you how to change the audio levels through the Effect Controls Panel, by clicking on the clip in the timeline, and by using keyboard shortcuts.

I started editing in Premiere Pro with version CC 2015. And the process hasn’t changed since then. So no matter what version of Premiere Pro CC you’re working in, how to adjust the volume will be 99.9% identical at the time of this writing.

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Import Image Sequence into Premiere Pro

This tutorial will teach you how to easily import an image sequence into Premiere Pro.

To make sure you’re in the right place, an image sequence is a bunch of image files — .psd, .jpg, .png, .tif — that are numbered sequentially. They’ll typically be placed inside a folder by themselves as each image in the image sequence equals one frame of video.

The files end in a number and each file in the image sequence is one number higher than the rest. For example, EVF_00000.psdEVF_00001.psd, and EVF_00002.psd. They all combine and act as a video inside Premiere Pro. And what you’re trying to do is import this image sequence into Premiere Pro. Does that sound like what you’re trying to do? Great! Read on.

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