No, unfortunately you can’t. The premise of multigrouping is to take the footage of multiple cameras and link them together so that they can be viewed simultaneously. Your best bet would be to string all the clips out into a sequence because all of the clips would be in the same location (like a multigroup)
You can change a sequence’s start time by typing in the sequence’s start column in the bin. You can also change the start time by right clicking in the record monitor and choosing Sequence Report.
Assuming that all of the clips in your sequence are labeled with tape names (as applicable) you can click on the bin’s Fast Menu and choose Set Bin Display. Click Sources and it will display all of the sources for that sequence. (Make sure there is only one sequence in the bin or it will
Let’s start with what Match Frame is. When you press Match Frame in your sequence, (Command Palette | Other Tab) that exact frame from that clip will load in your source monitor (depending on what track is selected). You use Reverse Match Frame (Command Palette | Other Tab) when you are trying to determine if
This is a bit of a loaded question. I’ve grouped hundreds of subclips at once and didn’t have a problem. I think your best bet is to make sure that the sequence the subclips are being created from isn’t too long and doesn’t have too many tracks of video in it. A good barometer is
Multigrouping is complicated enough without making it even harder on yourself by oversyncing your clips. You may wonder how do you over sync a clip? Easy and frequently done by new multigroupers. Imagine this scenario. (Which isn’t too farfetched.) You are the luckiest AE on the planet because you have to group a 2-camera shoot
Avid Bins. They function pretty much like bins in the real world. They hold stuff. Lots and lots of stuff. A hodge podge of stuff where the item you need most invariably settles to the bottom where you are almost assured never to see it again. (Literal bins, not Avid bins – there really isn’t