There has been a lot of misleading info in here. If you just want a simple edit, do not put your shutter speed at 1000, or 4000 like someone recommended. There is nothing wrong with them doing that because it is based off of opinion, but to start out, I wouldn't go over 500. If your shooting 60fps, then I would have my shutter speed anywhere from 120 to 300. I usually keep mine around 200 or 250. Its a preference. I would AT LEAST have your shutter speed double your frame rate. Some people like to just always have it double, but I dont care for the blur it creates.
For ISO, always try to have it as low as possible. When skiing, you shouldn't have a problem keeping it at 100-200. I would say the highest ISO I would go to make a clip usable would be 1600. Its still pretty noisy, but isn't TERRIBLE. One mistake a lot of beginners will make is getting caught up in their aperture and ISO. Say your filming a jump on a tripod. You have your ISO set at 100, and your aperture set to a high number like 12 or 123or so, dont be afraid to kick your ISO up to 200 so you can put your aperture back down to a lower number. People think the change from 100 to 200 is night and day, its not dramatic at all.
For Aperture, I try to stay somewhere between f/5 and f/11. The sharpest picture in a lens usually comes at about f/6. It varies, but thats what it is for a majority of lenses. Try to avoid shooting wide open.
Now to Picture Profiles. Different people have different views on picture profiles. Obviously, it could change on the day you are filming. As a beginner, shoot a neutral picture profile. This creates less room for error with your colors in camera. You will have to do your color correcting in post afterwards. Some people like the picture profile "super flat". Its all preference. But you cant go wrong with neutral to start out.
Lastly, Frame Rate. On a Canon APS-C you have 2 choices. 1080p 24fps, 1080p 30fps, and 720p 60fps. Now I like to shoot all of my stuff in 60 fps then conform it in post. Once again, its personal preference. If you plan on doing a decent amount of slow motion, I would for sure shoot in 720p 60fps. Makes for smooth slow motion. If not, you cant go wrong with 1080p 30fps. I used to shoot in that, but find 60fps more flexible. I have never really dealt with 24p, but I have heard mixed reactions about it, but never really shot anything in it.
Also, get a Tiffen .6 ND filter. It makes it so you dont have to set your aperture to a really high number. I find mine very useful. Look into them more on google for a more sophisticated answer.
Hope this helped!
Because I'm from the suburbs, not Compton. And you look like an idiot when you are all thugged out in the parking lot waiting for Mom to pick you up in her Lexus crossover.