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0

The best tool I've found for what I was looking for was called "Express Animate" by NCH software which is also free, I got to it from Alin's suggestion here in this thread.


0

Well, there is a program I have used in the past, it was called VideoPad Video Editor from NCH Software, it has all the free features you need: Add a bank clip Add new text clip to project Transitions to change from one text clip (the one with the full word) to another (the one with the word cut in half) Plus it has a very simple timeline It's pretty ...


3

I hope I'm understanding your question correctly. Here's a video of what I would do. https://www.dropbox.com/sc/quc1bgda0x8mh72/AABuk811PlV7OX3DItcXwFuxa Create a shape that simulates material drooping over the ball using the pen tool: Click on the top edge of the blanket shape and pull a handle out horizontally to the right click on a point halfway up ...


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Place your background image in one of its side and then key frame its position. Move the time line to when you want the animation to stop, move the image to the another side and keyframe it again. Hope this is what you are looking for.


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Is it feasible? Yes. Just as you have thought about it, it is definitely possible to do it like that. A better question is "Are there better ways to do this?" in which case I would answer probably. The only time that I would use SVG for this is if most all of the elements that you want to zoom in on are originally SVG (such as icons) you're trying to ...


2

You can create a shape tween to transform the frames by adding interpolated results in between. Read this help page on shape tweening. However, this only really works out in cases where you planned  to do the tween beforehand*. You can try a blind shape tween but the results are going to be hit or miss. There is no guarantee that it will work out ...


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Software wise, I would create the individual illustrations in Adobe Illustrator, then animate them using Adobe After Effects.


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There's a free plugin called AnimDessin Plugin available through the Adobe Add-Ons that will help you with all of this. Better frame control and onion skinning.


-1

You may follow the steps below. Launch the Photoshop. Go to "Files" > "Import" > "Video Frame to Layers". Click "File" > "Save for Web" then choose "GIF" in the right part of the dialogue. Just like the pic shows, it’s quite easy. I learned this trick from a Google plus sharing. Maybe you can learn more details from it.


1

When you save the animation from Photoshop as a .gif file, there are two places you can set the number of loops. One is in the Timeline window itself: The other is when you use the "Save for Web" command, and save the file as a .gif animation. Near the bottom right is the "Looping Options" dropdown, where you can choose "Other" to select the number of ...


0

A bit late to the party, but maybe you could just convert your frame animations to video animations (button on top-right of the timeline > "Convert to Video Timeline"), and copy the layers from the short animation to the long one. I just had the same issue and stumbled upon your question while self-answering mine.



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