I found it particularly interesting that I was given the ending scene of Season Four. I’m certainly not complaining, and as a video blogger I was excited to look into what I could find in just that thirteen second take. What I found are two elements of sound that commonly get looked over. One of those elements is a sound bridge. There is one at the beginning of my sound time and the end of it. This bridges the gap between the final scene, and then bridges the very end of the video to- well- the end. These bridges show a sense of professionalism. Rather than just having the track start and end at random points, there is a set start and end that links the entirety of the piece to itself.

The second element is called post-synchronization dubbing, otherwise known as voiceover/music dubbing. The trick that separates it from synchronous sound is the idea that it is not in sync with the images on the screen. This is seen everywhere in film but most are too enticed to notice it. If you were to ever look at a video without the music in the background, you’d realize it loses a majority of its emotion. This is evident in this ending sequence as well. The ending sequence has a purpose: to publicize. By using upbeat and exciting music, the audience member is more likely to sit back and look at what the screen says, subscribe, or perhaps use the hyperlink to look at more videos.