Green Screen by Do Ink makes it easy to create incredible green screen videos right on your iPad. Classroom-tested by kids and teachers, this app emphasizes ease-of-use and simplicity while still enabling you to get fantastic results. With Green Screen by Do Ink, you can tell a story, explain an idea, and express yourself in truly creative and unique ways.

You know what a "green screen" effect is, right? It's used in the movies to make it look like the actors have landed on an alien planet, and it's used on TV to make it look like your local news announcer is standing in front of an animated weather map. The green screen effect works by combining images from multiple sources into a single video. These images can come from photos or videos in your camera roll, or from the live video camera.

Green Screen by Do Ink has all the features you need to make great green screen videos, including:
• use the live video camera, or import prerecorded videos and photos
• combine up to 3 image sources at a time
• scrollable timeline makes it easy to sequence your videos and photos
• add as many image sources to the timeline as you'd like!
• move image sources around on the timeline
• trim videos on the timeline to keep only the parts you need
• easy color picker tool to set the chroma key color
• use the front or back camera
• exposure and white-balance lock
• set an automatic stop time for your video
• rehearse your video before you record it
• preview your video before you save it
• save your recorded videos to your camera roll (and from there to YouTube, email, etc.)

Created by the team behind, an animation site of 400,000 users worldwide who created 2 million pieces of art, as well as Do Ink Animation and Drawing for the iPad, featured in App Store Essentials: Painting and Drawing" and recipient of the Editor's Choice Award from Children's Technology Review, and Doink Express, an iPhone app for quickly creating animations with photos, drawings, art "props" and sound.

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Photo & Illustration Credits:
HD 188753: Triple Sunset, courtesy NASA/JPL-Caltech.

Thanks to the following people for sharing photos used in this video under the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY 2.0) and Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike (CC BY-SA 2.0) licenses:
Michael Hicks, MIT Building 10 (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Liz Lawley, Mount Rushmore (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Keith Roper, Great Wall of China (CC BY 2.0)
Artur Staszewski, Eiffel Tower from Seine (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Keith Yahl, Sphinx (CC BY 2.0)
Photo & Illustration Credits:

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