In this episode Terence and Philip tackle creativity. As expected there are many tangents. Thanks to Noah Souza for editing this episode.
Episode 73 of The Terence and Philip Show is a typical show covering a variety of topics focused around metadata and the use of smart algorithms (Application Programming Interfaces, or APIs) and Philip’s relatively recent American Citizenship.
Thanks to Alpha Dogs’ intern Juan Benavidez for editing this episode.
In this episode of The Terence and Philip Show, the guys discuss the very unsexy topic of workflow, particularly automating the workflow. Philip shares many of the background decisions related to Lumberjack System – his company’s logging and pre-editing system for Final Cut Pro X – including why it’s limited to FCP X.
Other topics include automation; Digital Heaven’s announcement of SpeedScriber; how Lumberjack has developed based on user, and use, feedback; the post NAB development of noteLogger; Prelude LIveLogger and the Premiere Pro ecosystem and NLE market shares; how development resources are allocated.
Terence Curren and Philip Hodgetts are back with a post-NAB 2016. Topics covered include general impressions of NAB 2016, and why Terry did not attend this year; Blackmagic Design Resolve; Avid’s business; market fragmentation; HDR and expanded color gamut; Studio Daily’s Top 50 influencers (including Philip); Zcam; Lytro cam; VR; innovation; Apple watch and NDA’d Final Cut Pro X preview.
In the latest show Terence and Philip talk about Lunch with Philip and Greg; what it is and the 4K, small production kit approach that allows the show to be produced over lunch in regular restaurants. The discussion moves to other production and why we got into the business in the first place before discussing the future of motion graphics in the era of templatorization. (Motion VFX, Stupid Raisins, Fiverr).
Terence and Philip answer some listener questions, including “Where do we compromise, and where can we not compromise” and “When is too much media is enough”.
Episode 69: Where we talk about adapting to change.
Philip’s Family History project has led to some serious thinking about the future, and how to plan for and survive the changes that are coming.
There is also discussion of the importance of recording your family history while you can.