Transparency Mode

Transparency Mode

The Transparency Screen Mode is a great way to let your students step into the footsteps of your model videos. This screen mode superimposes one video over top of another. You can then lock the two videos together (using Dual Play Control) and "step" through the videos on a frame-by- frame basis.

Another great feature of this screen mode is having the ability to engrain a great picture in your students mind. At any point of the videos that you want your student to see a perfect view of the difference between the student and the model video, simply slide the Transparency scroll bar   left and right. This creates a "dance" effect between the two video frames and shows even the slightest difference between the two videos.



In the Analysis section, load the videos that you want to compare into video windows one and two. Then go to the Menu Bar at the top and choose "Advanced" then "Transparency Mode".



1 . Video Window 1Video Window 1

Video Window 1

Shows the video that is loaded into window one.

2 . Video Window 2Video Window 2

Video Window 2

Shows the video that is loaded into window two.

3 . Transparency WindowTransparency Window

Transparency Window

Shows the superimposed frames of video from windows one and two.

4 . Video Control Box 1Video Control Box 1

Video Control Box 1

This control box has three scroll bars and the DualControl Panel. The first scroll bar is named "Transparency" and sliding it back and forth will change the superimpose level in Video Window three. The second and third scroll bars control the frame-by-frame playback of video windows one and two. The "Dual Play Control" controls both videos one and two at the same time.

5 . Video Control Box 2Video Control Box 2

Video Control Box 2

This control box has three buttons. Button 1 is named "Flip Video 1" and Button 2 is named "Flip Video 2". These buttons flip the videos to turn left handed students into right-handed students and vice-versa.


Note: You can use Zoom and Pan functions to match the height and location of your subjects.