A visual effects artist is inserting special effects into films; effects that cannot be added during live action shooting. A great example is when the green screen is used during shots of actors in a studio, and an exciting background is added later. These professionals may even create entire characters through computer software programs and integrate them into the film, even allowing them to interact with live action characters. They work to increase the realism and excitement of television shows, films, commercials and other projects.
According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), visual effects artists who create special effects and animation using technological tools can be grouped into the category of multimedia artists and animators, for whom the median annual wage was reported as $64,470 in May 2013 (www.bls.gov). Those working in the motion picture industry earned the highest annual salary, making an average of $84,610 in 2013. In the same year, the lowest-paid ten percent of earners reported by the BLS made an annual wage of $35,010 or less, while the highest-earning ten percent earned a wage of $118,890 per year or more.
This is six months a course to give a solid understanding of visual effects production knowledge for professionals and students in film and television. The course will give an understanding of film effects history, node and layer based compositing, rotoscoping, green screen keying, color grading, 2D/3D tracking, crowd replication, matte painting, set extensions, particle simulations, fluid dynamics, and techniques.
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