Find, select, and group clips in a sequence
- Adobe Premiere Pro User Guide
- Beta releases
- Getting started
- Hardware and operating system requirements
- Creating projects
- Workspaces and workflows
- Capturing and importing
- Importing from Avid or Final Cut
- File formats
- Digitizing analog video
- Working with timecode
- Edit video
- Create and change sequences
- Change sequence settings
- Add clips to sequences
- Rearrange clips in a sequence
- Find, select, and group clips in a sequence
- Edit from sequences loaded into the Source Monitor
- Simplify sequences
- Rendering and previewing sequences
- Working with markers
- Source patching and track targeting
- Scene edit detection
- Overview of audio in Premiere Pro
- Audio Track Mixer
- Adjusting volume levels
- Edit, repair, and improve audio using Essential Sound panel
- Automatically duck audio
- Remix audio
- Monitor clip volume and pan using Audio Clip Mixer
- Audio balancing and panning
- Advanced Audio - Submixes, downmixing, and routing
- Audio effects and transitions
- Working with audio transitions
- Apply effects to audio
- Measure audio using the Loudness Radar effect
- Recording audio mixes
- Editing audio in the timeline
- Audio channel mapping in Premiere Pro
- Use Adobe Stock audio in Premiere Pro
- Overview of audio in Premiere Pro
- Text-Based Editing
- Advanced editing
- Best Practices
- Video Effects and Transitions
- Overview of video effects and transitions
- Titles, Graphics, and Captions
- Overview of the Essential Graphics panel
- Create a shape
- Draw with the Pen tool
- Align and distribute objects
- Change the appearance of text and shapes
- Apply gradients
- Add Responsive Design features to your graphics
- Install and use Motion Graphics templates
- Replace images or videos in Motion Graphics templates
- Use data-driven Motion Graphics templates
- Best Practices: Faster graphics workflows
- Retiring the Legacy Titler in Premiere Pro | FAQ
- Upgrade Legacy titles to Source Graphics
- Animation and Keyframing
- Color Correction and Grading
- Overview: Color workflows in Premiere Pro
- Auto Color
- Get creative with color using Lumetri looks
- Adjust color using RGB and Hue Saturation Curves
- Correct and match colors between shots
- Using HSL Secondary controls in the Lumetri Color panel
- Create vignettes
- Looks and LUTs
- Lumetri scopes
- Display Color Management
- Timeline tone mapping
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- Enable DirectX HDR support
- Exporting media
- Export video
- Export Preset Manager
- Workflow and overview for exporting
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- Best Practices: Export faster
- Collaborative editing
- Collaboration in Premiere Pro
- Get started with collaborative video editing
- Create Team Projects
- Add and manage media in Team Projects
- Invite and manage collaborators
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- View auto-saves and versions of Team Projects
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- Linked Team Projects
- Frequently asked questions
- Long form and Episodic workflows
- Working with other Adobe applications
- Organizing and Managing Assets
- Working in the Project panel
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- Playing assets
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- Managing metadata
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- Working in the Project panel
- Improving Performance and Troubleshooting
- Set preferences
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- Working with Proxies
- Check if your system is compatible with Premiere Pro
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- Eliminate flicker
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- Best Practices: Working with native formats
- Knowledge Base
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- Fix Premiere Pro crash issues
- Unable to migrate settings after updating Premiere Pro
- Green and pink video in Premiere Pro or Premiere Rush
- How do I manage the Media Cache in Premiere Pro?
- Fix errors when rendering or exporting
- Troubleshoot issues related to playback and performance in Premiere Pro
- Set preferences
- Extensions and plugins
- Monitoring Assets and Offline Media
Explore how easy it is to work with clips in a sequence in Premiere Pro.
Find a clip in any sequence with Clip Usage
you can also see the number of times a clip has been used by making the Video Usage column visible in the Project panel. For more information, see Add a column
You can see whether any clip in the Project panel has been used in a project, the number of uses, and the location of each use, with the Clip Usage menu. The Clip Usage triangle appears next to the thumbnail viewer only if the selected clips has been used in a sequence.
Select a clip in the Project panel.
Toward the top of the project panel, next to the thumbnail for the clip, click the Clip Usage triangle on the Movie line next to the pixel aspect ratio.
A pop-up menu shows the timecode location for the clip for any sequence in which it is used.
Click the desired location.
The desired sequence panel moves forward and the playhead jumps to the location of the clip.
View the source of a sequence clip in the Project panel
Right-click (Windows) or Ctrl-click (Mac OS) a clip in a sequence, and choose Reveal In Project.
Select one or more clips
When you want to perform an action that affects a clip as a whole, such as applying an effect, deleting a clip, or moving a clip in time, first select the clip in a Timeline panel. The Tools panel contains selection tools that can handle various selection tasks.
Do any of the following:
To select a single clip, use the Selection tool and click a clip in a Timeline panel.
To select only the audio or video portion of a clip, use the Selection tool and Alt-click (Windows) or Option-click (Mac OS) that portion.
To select multiple clips by clicking, use the Selection tool and Shift-click each clip you want to select. (Shift-click a selected clip to deselect it.)
To select a range of clips, click in an empty area of the sequence under the time ruler, and then drag a rectangle (marquee selection) that includes any part of the clips you want to select.
- To add or subtract a range of clips in the current selection, Shift-drag a marquee around clips. Shift-dragging a marquee that includes deselected clips adds them to the current selection. Shift-dragging a marquee that includes selected clips deselects them.
- To select all clips that exist on and after a certain time on one track, simply shift-click with the Selection tool , then release the Shift key to drag.
To select clips in a track independently of its linked video or audio, Alt-click (Windows) or Option-click (Mac OS) using the Track Select tool .
In Premiere Pro, use the Select Next Clip or Select Previous Clip commands to select clips on targeted tracks at the current location of the playhead. These keyboard driven commands must be set in the Keyboard Shortcuts dialog box prior to using them.
In Premiere Pro, use the Select In to Out command to select clips based on In and Out points on targeted tracks. This keyboard driven command must be set in the Keyboard Shortcuts dialog box prior to using it.
Enable or disable a clip
You can disable a clip while you try out a different editing idea, or to shorten processing time when working on a complex project. Disabled clips do not appear in the Program Monitor or in a preview or video file that you export. As long as you have not locked the track containing a disabled clip, you can still make changes to it. If you want to disable all clips on the same track, exclude the entire track instead. See Targeting tracks.
Select one or more clips in a Timeline panel and choose Clip > Enable. A check mark next to the command indicates that the selected clips is enabled. Disabled clips appear dimmed in a Timeline panel.
Since it is a common duty for editors to enable and disable clips, it is recommended that you create a custom keyboard shortcut for this task. See Customize or load keyboard shortcuts.
You can group multiple clips so that you can move, disable, copy, or delete them together. Both audio and video tracks of a linked clip are included when you group it with other clips.
You can’t apply clip-based commands, such as the Speed command, or effects to the group, though you can select individual clips in the group and apply effects.
You can trim the exterior edges of the group (the head of the first clip in a group or the tail of the last clip), but you can’t trim any of the interior In and Out points.
- To group clips, select multiple clips, and choose Clip > Group.
- To ungroup clips, select a group clip, and choose Clip > Ungroup.
- To select one or more clips in a group of clips, Alt-click (Windows) or Option-click (Mac OS) a single clip in a group. Shift+Alt-click (Windows) or Shift+Option-click (Mac OS) to select additional clips in a group.
To make it easier to align clips with one another or with particular points in time, you can activate the snap feature. With Snap on, when you move a clip, it automatically aligns with, or snaps to, the edge of another clip, a marker, the start or end of the time ruler, or the playhead. When you drag a portion of a clip vertically into another track, it snaps to its original time location in the new track. Snapping also helps to ensure you don’t inadvertently perform an insert or overwrite edit when dragging. As you drag clips, a vertical line with arrows appears and indicates when clips are aligned.
Enable and disable the snap feature
At the upper left of a Timeline panel under the Sequence tab, click the Snap button to select it. Click it again to deselect it.
Snap a clip to a clip edge, marker, or playhead
Make sure that the Snap button is selected in a Timeline panel.
Drag the edge of a clip close to the edge of another clip or a marker or the playhead. A vertical line appears when alignment occurs.Opomba:
You can toggle the snap feature using a keyboard shortcut (S) even during an editing operation, such as moving or trimming a clip.