I know there are other methods for doing HD, particularly on Windows, by using Avisynth scripts and VirtualDubMod. Before starting on the HD tutorials, it might not hurt to show you some examples of HD fan videos made using this process or something similar. If your video software opens the MJPEG AVI files that Avidemux makes, then youa€™re halfway there. In my most recent tests, I had no problems editing in the MJPEG AVI files (some which were converted within MPEG Streamclip).
Set up your project properties as either HDV 720-25p (for PAL footage) or HDV 720-30p (for NTSC footage).
Edit your video as usual, then export out as either HD WMV, or uncompressed AVI with the custom frame size of 1280x720. I was able to successfully edit MJPEG AVI files that were converted in MPEG Streamclip with Corel VideoStudio X2. I had set up my project as 25 frames per second (PAL and SEACAM) so I was given the a€?25pa€? option. I then opened this file in MPEG Streamclip and converted it to an H.264 MP4 file (keeping the frame size at 1280x720 and with a data rate of 4000).
Sample downloads: I made a sample fan video that is so abysmal that I darena€™t have it hosted on my regular fan video site (RAfanvids) so it is an a€?exclusivea€? to this site. Corel VideoStudio HD video featuring Guy of Gisborne (H.264 MP4) Right-click to download file. The XviD AVI file looks a little lighter and might look a€?washed outa€? compared to the MP4 file.
When I import the clips, I select a€?Optimize video:a€? and choose a€?Full Size.a€? This keeps the HD clips at HD!
Yeah, I know that iMovie warns you that this might a€?degrade video playbacka€? and it might if you have less RAM or an older Mac. You want to convert your files (aka a€?Optimizea€?) because playback will be smoother and more stable (compared to trying to get iMovie 09 to edit compressed H.264 files) and if you want to speed up or slow down any clip, youa€™re going to end up converting it any way.
Edit your video as usual, and then when ita€™s time to export it, choose to save it as a Quicktime file, and follow the exporting tutorial as outlined in the iMovie 6 HD page (the process is identical, as both applications use Quicktime to export the video). Caveat about iMovie 09: There is some quality loss (in the form of a more a€?blockya€? effect sometimes showing up in backgrounds and shadows) but your HD video will still have a lot of the HD detail, so in my opinion ita€™s still completely worth it to edit HD in iMovie 09.
Tutorial keywords: HD editing for vidding, fan videos, Sony Vegas Movie Studio, Sony Vegas Pro, Corel VideoStudio, iMovie, Final Cut Pro, Final Cut Express, vids vidder, HD fanvids tutorial.
HD for Final Cut Express, Final Cut Pro.A  Since writing that tutorial, Ia€™ve upgraded to Final Cut Pro 7, and am now experimenting with editing HD in the codec ProRes LT, and so far am liking it.
For reasons beyond Softonic' s control, you will be redirected to the product' s download page on the publisher website. Some of these apps may be ad-supported, but none of them add a watermark to your images and all save at or really close to your iPhone’s full resolution, unlike many lite photo apps available. Color Leap (formerly Zipix Lite)Color Leap by Zipix is a quick, easy all-around image enhancer.
I often recommend Color Leap to friends who may be a little hesitant about spending money on an exposure enhancer. Combined, Flash For Free and Color Leap are good, free apps that should cover many of your exposure tweaks. Format126 by Chris Comair and Glyn Evans is one of the jewels of free iPhone photography apps. Mill ColourMill Colour by The Mill is a color grading app that gives you unprecedented control over your image.


Mill Colour also features 10 preset “looks” to quickly and easily apply effects like adding warmth to the image using the Golden filter, some great retro bleached effects and a really nice monochrome Noir filter. The little sibling to MonoPhix, MonoPhix Lite by Phoenxsoftware is a color-to-monochrome (black & white) conversion utility.
Once you figure out the menu bar on the bottom of the screen, the app behaves pretty much how you’d expect. With the names Adobe and Photoshop in the title, you would expect an image editing juggernaut — the mack-daddy of image editing apps for iPhone.
PolarizeAnother great app from Chris Comair, Polarize is a fun app that makes your images look like they were shot with an old, retro Polaroid SX-70 camera. I’ve found the iPhone is more likely to produce blurry images because of movement when I shoot in lower light situations.
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Ia€™m NOT saying that my way is better or less complicated, but it might be less intimidating to some users.
If not, you can convert the files to MJPEG AVI (again!) in MPEG Streamclip, or to JPEG 2000 in MPEG Streamclip. If you find that you cana€™t get that to work, try opening the big MJPEG AVI files (that Avidemux made) in MPEG Streamclip, and converting to JPEG 2000 MOV files. If you set up your Corel VideoStudio software as NTSC (you are given the choice between PAL and NTSC when you first install VideoStudio) then your export settings will be different (30p instead of 25p).
Whichever way you choose, iMovie will take its time importing the clips and CONVERTING each one to a large MOV file with the Apple Intermediate Codec. Be sure to check out our new post “The Ten Best FREE iPhone Photo Apps” featuring both free camera replacements and some great free iPhone photo apps. In addition to exposure enhancement (simulated flash), Color Leap now also features image sharpening and noise reduction — reducing the grainy artifacts that you typically get in dark areas of iPhone photographs. Settings aren’t adjustable, but Color Leap does a good job of fixing dark areas of an image, often times doing a better job than many commercial apps.
Flash for Free is an exposure enhancement app from Free the Apps who produce several other free and commercial photo apps for iPhone. It makes your images look like they were shot with a number of retro cameras and films from the 1960’s and 70’s. Rather than taking a broad slider-based approach to image adjustment, Mill Colour uses a dial-based approach allowing you to make extremely precise color control in editing the lift, gamma, gain and saturation of an image, with a level of precision and subtlety unavailable in any other image editing app.
It gives you much greater control over the contrast of your image than simply converting to black & white. PhotoSharpFree enhances the details of objects in your photo by applying an unsharp mask filter — something Photoshop users will recognize.
Tripod is the anti-shake component split out from CodeGoo‘s excellent commercial app Camera Genius.
Featuring iPhone photo news, showcases, app reviews, and the occasional musings of iPhoneographer Marty Yawnick. But Ia€™d never discourage someone from going the AMV.org route, because I have no doubt that the quality is gorgeous. Or, follow one of the other exporting tutorials on the Foolish Passion video forums, but export at the HD frame size of 1280x720, with a data rate of 4000 or above. You can make your photo cards and other photo effects without any headache, just choose an effect and click on it, then download your photo. Again, for little more than bandwidth and real estate on your iPhone’s screen, there are some gems to be found in the photography section of the App Store.


It also does a good job of tweaking the contrast of a decently exposed image, compensating for the overall gray cast in some iPhone images.
The single slider control adjusts the contrast all the way from a smooth grayscale to a very high contrasty black & white. Cranking the sharpening won’t improve details that aren’t there — it’ll just make your images look ugly. Another nice touch is that the app retains any undos when you quit as long as you don’t close the image. If you don’t already have an image editor like Photogene, PhotoForge or Perfect Photo, no other free app offers this combination of filters and this level of control. Thankfully, Bloomberg Politics compiled all of them, named some of them, and set it all to the tune of that classic waltz, "The Blue Don-ube." Enjoy! In those cases, I chose what I felt to be the app that did the job quickest, easiest and best. These apps should start you off with a well-rounded iPhoneography toolbox or enhance your existing iPhone “camera bag” — and all for free.
The sharpening is subtle, which is good as it’s very easy to over-sharpen in an iPhone app. They span the gamut of color effects from a stark monochrome (MonoHi) to the oversaturated look of the LOFI filter. The Lite version doesn’t have the separate highlight and shadow adjustments and the sepia and antique filter that the commercial MonoPhix has.
The app punches up the color saturation and adds a subtle vignette around the frame, eally doing an excellent job of recreating an old instant photograph.
You press the shutter release and Tripod waits until camera movement is below a threshold before firing the shutter. Then, you can reorganize and move photos from one location to another by simply dragging and dropping. The noise reduction didn’t eliminate, but it certainly reduced artifacts in my test image without blurring details into unrecognizability. The PolaColor filter produces results that are different than the look of the Polarize app — the images are a little more washed out with different vignetting. Having greater control over your black & white conversions is nice and the investment to upgrade is worth it, but MonoPhix Lite works very well in most situations. There are basics like crop, rotate and flip — PS Mobile performs these tasks quickly and easily. You can also add a caption to the bottom of the image in a handwritten font — a nice touch not found in any other Polaroid app. I particularly like the multiple thumbnails showing you the various intensities of the effect.
The exposure correction is good with good brightness and color saturation — on par with many of the mid-level commercial apps. Missing are some of the Photoshop basics that are found in other iPhone image editors — features such as sharpen and overall blur.



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