Minimal Title Intro Animation in After Effects



Here’s an after effects tutorial on how to create, Minimal Title Intro Animation in After Effects without using any plugins.


Opening titles sequences are important not just because of the fact they give credit where it’s due, but also because they’re designed to capture the essence of the TV show or film’s story. The style, music, imagery, typography, and text animation of the opening sequence all work together to create a brilliant fusion between graphic design and film making.

Like always this after effects tutorial is available on YouTube with free access, detailed, simple and easy to follow up guidance.



Free Files:


The free downloadable file of this motion graphics tutorial can be accessed using the link below.


Free Project File


Scripts Used:


Free FX Console Script


Keyframe Wingman


Download the file and watch the video to learn how to make changes as per your needs accordingly.


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Q. What are ‘Shape Layers’ in After Effects?


Shape layers contain vector graphics objects called shapes. By default, a shape consists of a path, a stroke, and a fill. Shape layers are not based on footage items. Layers that are not based on footage items are sometimes called synthetic layers. Text layers are also synthetic layers and are also composed of vector graphics objects, so many of the rules and guidelines that apply to text layers also apply to shape layers.

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Q. What is ‘Track Matte’ in After Effects?


When you want one layer to show through holes defined by another layer, set up a track matte. The underlying layer (the fill layer) gets its transparency values from the values of certain channels in the track matte layer—either it's an alpha channel or the luminance of its pixels.


For example, you can use a text layer as a track matte for a video layer to allow the video to only show through the shapes defined by the text characters.

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Q. What is ‘Speed Graph’ in After Effects?


You can fine-tune changes over time using the speed graph in the Graph Editor. The speed graph provides information about and control of the value and rate of change for all spatial and temporal values at any frame in a composition.


In the speed graph, changes in the graph height indicate changes in speed. Level values indicate constant speed; higher values indicate increased speed.


By adjusting the rise and fall of the speed graph, you can control how quickly or slowly a value change from key frame to key frame. You can control the values approaching and leaving a key frame together, or you can control each value separately. The incoming handle increases the speed or velocity when you drag it up and decreases the speed or velocity when you drag it down. The outgoing handle influences the next key frame in the same way. You can also control the influence on speed by dragging the handles left or right.



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