01 Premiere Pro EN

Hello everyone!

I’m Ayana, a Vtuber!

Today, I will explain how to view Lumetri Scopes


Let’s begin!

Let’s start!

To correct the color of a movie, you need a tool to check the color distribution and brightness.

Premiere Pro uses a tool called “Lumetri Scope”.

View Lumetri Scopes

View Lumetri Scopes

① Select workspace Color

② In the “Lumetri scope” you can see various waveforms about colors

Explain three important display methods and how to read!

You can use various display methods with the Lumetri scope, but this time we will focus on the three most important ones!

Select Presets ->Parade RGB

First, let’s look at the parade display method (RGB).

Right-click on the Lumetri scope and select Preset> Parade (RGB).

Parade RGB

“Parade (RGB)” is a display that decomposes and displays the colors red (R), green (G), and blue (B). The vertical axis represents “brightness”.

The longer the height, the stronger the contrast, and the shorter, the weaker the contrast.

By separating it into red, green, and blue, you can check the strength of each color and correct the color bias.

Presets -> Vectorscope YUV

The second display method we’ll try is the Vectorscope YUV

Similarly, right- click -> select Presets -> select Vectorscope YUV


A vector chart is a circular chart that displays the distribution of colors. The saturation increases from the center to the outside.

You can check which color, red (R), green (G), or blue (B) the color saturation or hue is inclined to.

Presets -> Histogram

The final one we will explore is Histogram!

Rightclick -> select Presets -> select Histogram


The histogram shows the brightness of color and its distribution.
The histogram is expressed in red (R), green (G), and blue (B), where the parts where all the colors overlap are gray, and the parts where the two colors overlap are cyan (C), magenta (M), and yellow (Y).

RGB is expressed by 0 to 255, where 0 is black and 255 is white. In this histogram, 0 is black at the bottom and 255 at the top and white.

This concludes my explanation of how to look at the Lumetri scope!


How is everyone doing?

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See you again for the next lecture!

See you soon! Bye bye!