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Giordano Maestrelli Zarnicinski

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  1. Hey guys! I just finished a 16mm shoot and am on the process of sending the negatives do be processed by CineLab London. They offer tons of scanning solutions and I'm kind of confused with some of them. Would love if you guys could help me with some questions :) 1.They state that all of the scans are deliveres as .dpx "full frame" files - Full Frame is only the image? Or will I see the borders, sprockets and etc? 2. What does it mean to have the negatives "overscanned"? They offer this option only on the Scanity scans - does it means that I'll see the sprockets, borders, etc?
  2. Hey guys! Thanks for all the kind replies :) I'll be hearding about the lab later today. They will double check if there is any abnormality on the film and will let me know. About shipping film through carriers like Fedex/UPS/DHL: I called both Fedex and UPS's brazilian offices an they were unanimous on the fact that all packages go through x-ray and they can't ensure that it won't. We'll be sending other two cans through another friend tomorrow; I guess it is safer to have someone trying to bypass carry-on x-ray machines (and, eventually, having to let the cans be scanned by low-dosag
  3. Hey guys! I know that what I'm about to ask was vastly discussed and talked about 10 year ago on this forum, but I was unable to find topics discussing film x-ray damage on more recent times. Recently I shot my very first project on 35mm film! It was a music-video where we managed to rent a Arriflex 435 ES and shot some expired Kodak Vision2, both 500T and 250D (we shot three 400ft cans, all of them expired at the end of 2007). During pre-production we ran some tests to find out how much sensitivity/color the film had lost, and was very happy when we discovered that colors were amazing and
  4. Hey guys! My first post here ;) Currently I'm prepping to shoot my first short-film. I've worked as a DP on commercials and documentaries, but never on narrative film. The script I'll be shooting involves a great amount of tension on the characters almost from beginning to end, so, along with the director (we've worked together a billion time, also as a directing duo) I'm deciding how to bring this tension to the camera. Hard sunlight hitting the subjects face on a low-key enviroment is a great option, but I'm seeking ways to create this tension/contrast through color/color mixing. "
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