In film editing, a dissolve is a gradual transition from one image to another. Film editing is an art of storytelling practiced by connecting two or more shots together to form a sequence, and the subsequent connecting of sequences to form an In film, this effect is created by controlled double exposure from frame to frame; transiting from the end of one clip to the beginning of another.
In video editing, the effect is created by interpolating voltages of the video signal. Linear video editing is the process of selecting arranging and modifying the images and sound recorded on Videotape whether captured by a Video camera, generated Video is the technology of electronically capturing, Recording, processing storing transmitting and reconstructing a sequence of Still images
In non-linear video editing, a dissolve is done in software, by interpolating gradually between the RGB values of each pixel of the image. "NLE" redirects here For the standardized test see National Latin Examination.
The cut and the dissolve are used differently. A camera cut changes the perspective from which a scene is portrayed. It's as if the viewer suddenly and instantly moved to a different place, and could see the scene from another angle. Often this is done without missing any action (a seamless cut). Even though a dissolve is "softer" than a cut, it draws more attention to the change in the image than a "hard" cut. The reason is that the "mixed" images during the transition are unnatural and unfamiliar from usual vision. So, dissolves are mostly used on the borders of sequences, when a break in the continuity is desired. Continuity editing is the predominant style of editing in Narrative cinema and television Usually, the purpose is constructive, and it's done slowly enough to portray the passage of time. As such, it replaces the old silent film convention of showing a slide with a caption, like "Later that evening". On the other hand, obvious hard cuts startle the viewer even more than a dissolve; so dissolves are often used in continuity editing to "soften up" jump cuts or similar problematic cuts. Continuity editing is the predominant style of editing in Narrative cinema and television A jump cut is a cut in Film editing where the middle section of a continuous shot is removed and the beginning and end of the shot are then joined together