Mac convert Panasonic HDC HS900 MTS to Apple ProRes for FCP
The Panasonic HDC HS900 features advanced 3MOS system, 3D image shooting with an optional 3D conversion lens etc. It's a ideal camcorder for users to record the videos. As we know that the Panasonic HDC HS900 records files in full hd 1080/50p. The footage file extension from Panasonic HDC HS900 is .mts.
Some Mac users get these .mts files from their camcorder and want to edit these files with Final Cut Pro on Mac. But the FCP is not compatible well with the 1080/50p MTS files. So the first thing we should do is convert Panasonic HDC HS900 1080/50p MTS to Apple ProRes for FCP on Mac OS X.
Mac Panasonic HDC HS900 MTS to FCP Converter is best choice for Mac users to convert MTS to Apple ProRes for FCP. With this converter, you can convert HDC HS900 MTS to FCP for editing. What's more, you also can convert HS900 MTS to other video formats like AVI, WMV, MKV, VOB, FLV, MPG, 3GP etc to meet your different needs.
Before converting MTS to Apple ProRes, you can make some setting for your files. You can set the video and audio codec, size, bitrate, frame rate etc. If you want, merging several MTS files into one file, adding watermark etc is also allowed.
Follow the guide, you can convert Panasonic HDC HS90 MTS to FCP easily on Mac..
Step 1. Add HDC HS90 videos
After running this Mac Panasonic HDC HS900 to FCP Converter, then just click "Add" button to upload the Panasonic HDC HS90 videos from your Mac.
Step 2. Choose output format
At this step, you can select Final Cut Pro > Apple ProRes 422 (HQ) (*.mov) as output format. Then click the "Settings" button and choose 1920*1080 as output video size to keep HD quality. If you are using FCP 7, you can choose Final Cut Pro > Apple ProRes 4444 (*.mov) as output format.
Step 3. Convert HDC HS90 MTS to PreRes for FCP on Mac
When all settings are done, you can click "Convert" button to convert Panasonic HDC HS90 to ProRes for FCP on Mac. After conversion, you can import these cnverted video into FCP for editing to make your own movies.