Here’s an after effects tutorial on how to create a Liquid Splatter ‘Logo Animation’ in After Effects without using any plugins.
This tutorial will also cover several other topics of After Effects like, how to create Elegant, Simple, Beautiful, Stylish, & Modern logo animations.
Like always this after effects tutorial is available on YouTube with free access, detailed, simple and easy to follow up guidance.
Free Project Assets:
The downloadable project file of this motion graphics tutorial can be accessed using the link below.
Download the file and watch the video to learn how to make changes as per your needs accordingly.
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Want to Learn More:
Q. What is a ‘Logo Animation’?
A kind of some design or symbol that reflects or represents a brand, organisation, product, event or anything like that is known as logo. The animation of such logo to grab the attention of the viewers to promote the brand is Logo Animation.
The main motive of an animated logo is to make a more memorable image in the viewer’s mind to create brand awareness.
The perfect brand strategy consists not only the design and colour of a logo but it also includes certain motion and sound to make it stand out in the crowd.
You can check out more After Effects Tutorials on Logo Animation on our YouTube Channel.
Q. What is a ‘3D camera tracker effect’ in After Effects?
The 3D camera tracker effect analyzes video sequences to extract camera motion and 3D scene data. The 3D camera motion allows you to correctly composite 3D elements over your 2D footage.
Like the Warp Stabilizer, the 3D camera tracker effect performs analysis using a background process. Feel free to adjust settings or work on a different part of your project while analysis is taking place.
Q. What are ‘Keyframes’ in After Effects?
Keyframes are used to set parameters for motion, effects, audio, and many other properties, usually changing them over time. A keyframe marks the point in time where you specify a value for a layer property, such as spatial position, opacity, or audio volume. Values between keyframes are interpolated. When you use keyframes to create a change over time, you typically use at least two keyframes—one for the state at the beginning of the change, and one for the new state at the end of the change.
When the stopwatch is active for a specific property After Effects automatically sets or changes a keyframe for the property at the current time whenever you change the property value. When the stopwatch is inactive for a property, the property has no keyframes. If you change the value for a layer property while the stopwatch is inactive, that value remains the same for the duration of the layer.
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