Photo and Video Editing for Seniors (Computer Books for Seniors series)

Windows Live Photo Gallery and Movie Maker are free programs that will allow you to organize, edit and share your digital photos and videos. In the step-by-step computer book Photo and Video Editing for Seniors you will learn to work with these photo and video editing programs from Windows Live. With just a few mouse-clicks you can create beautiful pictures, by editing them in the user-friendly Windows Live Photo Gallery program. You can share your photos with others, for instance in an online photo album, or slide show. In Windows Live Photo Gallery you can also easily arrange your pictures and add tags to them. With Windows Live Movie Maker you can create a professional-looking movie with your videos and photos from your (grand)children, a vacation, a recent day trip or a wedding. You can add special effects, transitions, sound, and captions to your movie. To be able to show your movie to other people, you will learn how to prepare it and send it by e-mail, burn it to a DVD, or upload it to YouTube. Finally, we will discuss how to import your videos and photos from a digital video camera, photo camera, mobile phone or other external storage device.

Learn how to:

  • Download and install Windows Live Photo Gallery and Windows Live Movie Maker
  • Arrange and edit photos
  • Print and e-mail photos
  • Create an online photo album
  • Create a movie with Windows Live Movie Maker
  • Add effects, music, titles and captions
  • Publish your movie on YouTube or copy it to a DVD
  • Import photos and videos from a photo camera, video camera or mobile phone

Suitable for:
Windows 8.1, 7 and Vista

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2 thoughts on “Photo and Video Editing for Seniors (Computer Books for Seniors series)”

  1. Not clear and straightforward I am just learning about videography and need a book to help me get started reliably. I was pleased to see a description (p. 124) of two DVD standards — “minus” and “plus,” or dvd-r and dvd-rw, and dvd+r and dvd+rw. This gives me a start on understanding the topic. Nevertheless it does not help me explain why a test movie I burned to DVD (using another program) failed to play in a new HD TV. I had used DVD-R, which this book says “can be played on any DVD or Blu-ray player.” It seems to me…

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