Content Samurai is a video creation tool that takes audio or text you have previously created and turns it into visually appealing videos. These videos could be anything from full on training courses to compliment your written content to short and sweet promotion videos. Content Samurai takes your content and automatically finds images and video to compliment the words or audio you input.
Content Samurai Review Tutorial | Complete Walkthrough of Content Samurai
Hi Dylan, Content Samurai normally costs $47/mth, but if you go through any of my links, you’ll get a 25% discount so it’s $35/mth. There’s usually a 5-day sale once a month where the price is dropped to $29/mth. That’s the cheapest you’ll get tool for. There hasn’t been a sale in July (2019) yet and I’ve received no notification of one coming this month so far.
Content Samurai Review - Content Samurai Discount - Content Samurai Demo
Another impressive effect that has made its way into consumer-level video editing software is motion tracking, which lets you attach an object or effect to something moving in your video. You might use it to place a blur over the face of someone you don't want revealed in your video, or to display a text box next to a moving object. You mark the object you want to track, specify the effect or text, and the app takes care of the rest, following the marked object. This used to be the sole province of special-effects software such as Adobe After Effects. Corel VideoStudio was the first of the consumer products to include motion tracking, and it still leads the pack in the depth and usability of its motion-tracking tool, though several others now include the capability.
Michael Muchmore is PC Magazine's lead analyst for software and web applications. A native New Yorker, he has at various times headed up PC Magazine's coverage of Web development, enterprise software, and display technologies. Michael cowrote one of the first overviews of web services for a general audience. Before that he worked on PC Magazine's Solutions section, which covered programming techniques as well as tips on using popular office software. He previously covered services and software for ExtremeTech.com.
Another program, VSDC Video Editor Pro, had a terribly outdated interface when we tested it, but its developer has recently done a major update, so look for an updated review soon. Longtime pro video editors will note the absence of Avid Media Composer, which is simply too unwieldy for PCMag's primarily consumer audience. There are a couple of more interesting applications—NCH VideoPad and AVS Video Editor among them—that we simply haven't tested yet.
Review Of Content Samurai [and How to Use PLR to Make Videos]