CHICO, Calif., Nov. 16, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Learn how to make a storyboard for video or film with a free guide written by a professional storyboard artist and released by Videomaker, the nation's oldest consumer magazine dedicated to independent video and videography. In this report "How to Make a Storyboard: Movie Storyboarding Examples," Videomaker and working artist Jennifer Albright share the tips and techniques that an aspiring storyboard artist needs to succeed.
When you're making a video, the more planning ahead you do, the better. Figuring out exactly what you'll be doing during a shoot saves your crew time and labor, and saves you from cost overruns and production headaches. A good storyboard sample will help you see how your shots fit together before you've shot a single foot of film or kilobit of video. This report explains how to make a storyboard that will show your crew what you have in mind, and save you from trying to convey what you want with wordy explanations and frustrated hand gestures.
Complete with illustrated storyboard examples of the various techniques and shorthand symbols that professional storyboard artists use, this report is a fast and simple way to learn how to use the storyboard format.
This free report explains all the subtle tricks that communicate movement and action in a static medium. This completely original report contains 100% new material and is fully illustrated with storyboard examples from actual film projects. Learn how to show camera angles, lighting and camera motion in storyboard format with "How to Make a Storyboard: Movie Storyboarding Examples!"
We asked Jennifer Albright to compile this helpful guide to storyboard art, drawing on her own experiences as a freelance storyboard artist in the television and film industry. Jennifer is a UCLA film school alumnus and Los Angeles-based illustrator whose storyboard clients include Fox Sports Marketing.
Founded in 1986, Videomaker was the first magazine to introduce video to a mass, non-industry audience. Though the video field has exploded dramatically in recent years, Videomaker still remains dedicated to its core mission: To encourage aspiring directors and documentarians to use video technology to find their own voices and tell their own stories. Today, Videomaker is more than just a magazine. It's grown to also become a robust online community, offering a full line of training DVDs, videos-on-demand and a series of webinars and hands-on video training workshops. Every month, more than 50,000 professional videographers, independent filmmakers, and home video hobbyists turn to Videomaker to get the latest video scoops.
Visit http://www.videomaker.com/r/559 to download your free report "How to make a Storyboard: Movie Storyboarding Examples."