Shoot with a phone or laptop or Camera
Using a phone or laptop is a free option that can still deliver a high quality end result. Those not sure where to start should check out this guide to shooting high-quality video with a smartphone. The key thing to remember here is to shoot with the phone horizontal or the laptop upright to create a widescreen video that nobody will be the wiser that it’s shot on an everyday device.
 Computer spec 
Choosing PC Hardware for Video Editing
The CPU is the foundation of an editing PC. The processor’s core count and speed determines how quickly you can accomplish editing tasks. If your editing PC doesn’t have a powerful processor, it’s going to be slow, regardless of anything else. Modern editing software such as Adobe Premiere, Sony Vegas, and Final Cut Pro will take advantage of many CPU cores and hyperthreading, so investing in a good CPU is crucial when building an editing PC. (If you're using DaVinci Resolve, the CPU is still important, but comes secondarily to the graphics card.)

Generally speaking, the CPU is where you should invest the largest amount of your budget. Serious builders should be considering a 6-core CPU at a minimum.
GPU
His might sound counterintuitive, but the graphics card (AKA video card) is a less important component when it comes to video editing and other creative work with most software. Compared to the CPU, it’s usually OK to go a little cheaper with your graphics card. The exception to this rule is editing with DaVinci Resolve. If you plan to edit with Resolve, you absolutely need a powerful graphics card, as that software is powered primarily by GPU instead of CPU. 
In fact, it is not even absolutely necessary to have a graphics card in your video editing PC when using most editing software. However, modern video editing software takes advantage of graphics cards through hardware acceleration for encoding and rendering, and having even a moderately powerful graphics card will make a big difference. You will see diminishing returns if you invest in a high-end graphics card.When it comes to graphics cards for video editing, NVIDIA used to have an advantage with its CUDA acceleration. Today, AMD's OpenCL offers similar performance for software that supports it. Premiere Pro and Davinci Resolve do well with both AMD and NVIDIA, although Adobe tends to optimize more for NVIDIA.
RAM
Having enough RAM is critical for streamlined video editing. If you’re editing video at 1080p, we recommend 8 GB at the absolute minimum. For 4K, we recommend at least 16 GB. In both cases, more RAM is better, although a lower priority than getting a good CPU and decent graphics card. Video editing is one of the few applications that can make good use of large amounts of RAM, so invest as much as you feel comfortable. 32GB, 64GB, or even more are not crazy amounts of RAM for video editing
STORAGE (SSD HDD)
When it comes to data storage, you have two options: solid state drives (SSDs), or hard drive disks (HDDs). Ultimately, both of these options work for Video Editing systems, but SSDs provide many more advantages.

Our recommendation is to rely on SSDs over HDDs as much as possible. Puget Systems has a fantastic comparison of potential storage configurations. The summary is that SSDs provide much better performancstorage configurations in a more digestible format.e than HDDs once you get into complex editing timelines that involve playback of multiple simultaneous clips. Especially when editing 4K footage, or 1080p ProRes footage, HDDs can begin to drop frames with a relatively small number of clips streaming simultaneously. They also made a video explaining the best .
MOTHERBOARD
The motherboard is the central component that connects everything else together. You want to make sure yours has everything you’ll need for editing.

Once you’ve decided on a CPU, you’ll need to find a motherboard with a compatible socket, meaning that the socket on the motherboard matches the socket for the chipset. For example, the latest Intel i3, i5, i7, and some i9 chips use the LGA 1151 socket, and so you’ll need an LGA 1151 compatible motherboard. Beware, latest 9000-series Intel CPUs use the same LGA 1151 socket as previous Intel CPUs, but require the latest 300-series motherboard chipset. Annoyingly confusing!
Final .... PSU
As with any PC we recommend, it’s important to get a high quality power supply for your video editing PC. You don't want an unexpected failure to fry everything. It’s almost impossible to tell if a power supply is high quality without being an electrical engineer, so get a recommendation from a trusted source. We would also recommend an 80+ rating of Bronze or better, which will ensure your PC uses electricity more efficiently, and runs cooler and quieter.
  For Better audio

Speaker & Mixer
The Mixer Used
A mixer also referred to as mixing console or mixing board, is an electronic device used for combining different audio signals in different settings such as in sound reproduction and recording. This signal is routed out to speakers, headphones or recording equipment via the input jacks.

A good mixer varies the sound in individual channels i.e. treble, bass, and mid-range, to yield better sound for the sum of the initial channels. Basically, an audio mixer is used to filter and optimize sound by adjusting levels of two or more audio signals. It also uses equalization and effects to enhance sound, create monitor feeds and record the same as stereo file to be used somewhere else.
studio speaker
The guidelines I’m going to give you are based on best practices for both pro and home recording studio setup. But most of this advice applies whether your room is a mastering studio, hi-fi listening room, project studio or home theater.These rooms may have different goals, but they all yearn for high fidelity sound reproduction.The best hi-fi speakers will only reveal their full glory if you set them up right, in an acoustically treated room. The same is true for the best studio monitors.

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