Matthew Abernathy - TestsForge (TForge & TF) Expert Profile

Matthew Abernathy performs software development tasks for TestsForge and has previously worked at Fujifilm Software Corp., Cisco Systems, Huawei Technologies Co. Ltd., and Biometric Solutions. During his career, Matthew Abernathy has performed the duties of Sales Engineer, Software Development Manager, and Software Engineer. The educational experiences he gained at Keio Univesity enabled him to have the technological understanding necessary in order to fulfill these roles, including his understanding of Linux, installation support, and risk technology analysis. Most recently, he works on a variety of certification exams, including: HP2-K30 Technical Introduction to the HP Storage SMB Portfolio, 642-566 SSSE, 642-052 RSS/FE, HD0-100 Help Desk Analyst, E20-512 Business Continuity Specialist Exam for Storage Administrators, HD0-300 HDI Help Desk Manager, 156-210 Check Point NG with Application Intelligence - Management I, 640-821 INTRO, 640-553 Implementing Cisco IOS Network Security and HP0-A20 Install, Maintain and Upgrade NonStop NS-Series Hardware. Matthew Abernathy also creates the website of readfilm. There are movie watchers and there are people who read films. As Matthew Abernathy explains, reading a film involves a lot more than watching a movie and deciding whether or not you like it. “How to Read a Film” has been around in book form for twenty years. It was an instructional text for college students interested in film production and sat snugly on the shelf in nearly any film school, along with “Film Art”, “Film Language”, and “Theory of Film”. Now available at i-Books, Kindle, Kobo, Nook and Google, there is also a DVD-ROM available for shipping. Changes were made to allow the software program to work more compatibly with Quick Time and Adobe Reader, but the content is the same. The internationally popular film educational manual teaches the artistic fundamentals of film making, the technology in image and sound, the language of film, film history and the multi-media revolution of film making.

1. About the webpage of vlnapix.htm: Nova Vlna is a term used for the Czechoslovak New Wave art movement in cinema. Illustrated on a page designed by Matthew Abernathy, is the provocative Nova Vlna signature, along with tabs for navigating the home page and available discs and books offered by “How to Read a Film” by James Monaco.


2. About the webpage of dvda award.htm: “How to Read a Film” is not only one of the most outstanding educational texts for learning the arts of the motion picture industry, it has received an award for DVD Excellence. Matthew Abernathy states the award was won in 2001 and continues to be outstanding in navigation, compression and other technical areas.


3. About the webpage of exam.htm: Instructors in film who are considering using “How to Read a Film” as part of their course material may order an examination copy for consideration. Matthew Abernathy cautions, however, the process is somewhat different than other product ordering. An invoice will be sent upon ordering the disc. If you decide to use the disc, the invoice will be canceled. If not, your choice is to return the disc for credit or to pay for the disc through the invoice.


4. About the webpage of reviews.htm: Critics have been extremely enthusiastic about the DVD-ROM multi-media edition of “How to Read a Film”. Matthew Abernathy publishes their reviews, which gives a comprehensive understanding of what “How to Read a Film” entails, stating it’s a “smorgasbord” of words, pictures and film clips about the history, business, science, and art of making motion pictures.


5. About the webpage of adobeupdate.html: Matthew Abernathy gives you instructions on how to create your preference settings for Adobe Reader so as to make the multi-media platform of “How to Read a Film” more enjoyable. Adobe Reader has gone through numerous revisions since “How to Read a Film” was completed, rendering it a more complicated program when using the DVD-ROM disc. However, the step by step instructions will help you resolve any problems with using the program.


6. About the webpage of raftoc.html: An outline of the content in “How to Read a Film” is available on a page created by Matthew Abernathy. It is broken into five parts that include the art, technology, language, history and theory of film making. Recommended author reading is also included.


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