fade-in


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fade-in

or fade·in (fād′ĭn′)
n.
A gradual appearance of an image, light, or sound, especially as a transition in a cinematic work, audio recording, or performance.

fade-in

n
1. (Film) films an optical effect in which a shot appears gradually out of darkness
2. (Telecommunications) a gradual increase in the volume in a radio or television broadcast
vb (adverb)
(Telecommunications) Also: fade up to increase or cause to increase gradually, as vision or sound in a film or broadcast

fade′-in`



n.
1. a gradual increase in the visibility of a film or television scene.
2. a gradual increase in the volume of broadcast or recorded sound.
[1915–20]
Translations

fade-in

[ˈfeɪdɪn] N (Cine, TV) → (entrada f en) fundido m

fade-in

[ˈfeɪdˌɪn] n (Cine) → dissolvenza in apertura (Radio) → aumento graduale del suono
References in periodicals archive ?
Eric Gautier's luminous, sun-dappled compositions remain as steady as the editing by Luc Bamier and Mathilde Van de Moortel, which compounds the film's slightly muted feel with regular fade-ins and fade-outs.
By now, our eyes have become so conditioned by the more jarring interruptions of jump cuts and channel hops that multiple fade-outs and fade-ins seem rather hokey, relegated to "lesser" forms like screen savers and club visuals.
Not only did the fade-ins and fade-outs punctuate the diegesis, but the darkness, whether partial or total, illustrated the varying degrees of intensity in the outrage.
There are no fade-ins or fade-outs in the film to give the players a momentary break.
They even got used to the "fade-outs and fade-ins which seemed to happen for no reason," as Rixon put it.
The idea that Kuleshov's use of fade-ins and fade-outs is evidence of 'stylistic exuberance' (p.
They wisely did away with the tinny fade-ins and fade-outs used for the first "best of" collection, and overall the engineering is good.
Each track can be set up with fade-ins, fade-outs and any kind of volume control.
Without exception, the choreographers were caught up in the "trickery" of the media, forgetting that multiple images, overlays, and fade-ins and -outs do not necessarily clarify the dance image for the viewer, and that they never substitute for coherent choreography.