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Showing results for tags 'framerate'.
Hi again everyone. I'm trying to recreate this look in the image provided below. Its's only this 1 shot needed. How do you reckon they did this and what lens do you think it was on? (reference image is at 1:26 minute: I have done my own test using my directors viewfinder app (red helium 8k lens on a 32mm Master Prime). Using a DOF calculator I recorded the following info: *NOTE: These results are all factored off an F16 F-stop (results will vary if we have to open up obviously but I hope this gives everyone an idea). · 32mm lens - 14 cm from back of box is where focus will start (this area is OUT of focus) - 51 cm in distance from the red tape measurer to the bottle centre of (this is all IN focus) - 35 cm from bottle to the camera lens is out of focus (35cm is the close focus distance of the lens – and this area is OUT of focus) - ***27cm height will be seen at the back of box – so it is important the height is higher than this so we don’t see the top layer of the box / roof (30cm is acceptable but you can go a bit higher if you want) Do these results look accurate to you? Also im relying on that 51cm to be in clear focus and will have to light this pretty damn brightly to get there. Any thoughts on this. Thanks.
After 1/8000th shutter are the cine values, from 8-128 fps. In a video i saw the values from 8, 12, 16, 18, 24 and there it stopped for the demonstration purpose. I wonder is there 25 fps? If not being trouble, what are the consecutive fps? Thanks Igor
Hi everyone, Lately, I came across this video on youtube about Gilles Deleuze's Film Theory. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zaXQdjMxG6E As the intellectual content of the video interested me a lot, it was the footage that hypnotised me with it's study of pure, simple, monumental movements, as found in the very first film experiments. (can someone confirm the date and origin of these images by the way?) Now, what I would really like to know is what it is that makes these movements so beautiful? In my view, it has something to do with the materiality of the filmprocess itself, that comes to the surface by using low frame rates and thus making the process of multiple still images turning in one moving image very touchable and visible. Now, there has to be more. I did some experiments but did not come to a feeling of movement as in these little shots. Can someone, besides a general discussion about this, tell me some technical stuff about these images? Thanks! Sander