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  1. DSLR Video

    1. EOSHD

      Welcome to the EOSHD forum. The knowledge-base for all mirrorless, DSLR and pro video cameras.

EOSHD C-LOG and Film Profiles for All Canon DSLRs
EOSHD Pro Color 3.0 for Sony cameras
EOSHD Pro LOG for Sony cameras
EOSHD 5D Mark III 3.5K RAW Shooter's Guide

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    Jesus Morato
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    • bro, if you work for free that means you don't consider your time valuable, dem guys just wanna use you, better hit some spanish HBB on IG and get work like that srs  CTB APPROVED
    • CTB approves and accepts the rules imposed by Master Andrew, and will obey them.  how can I add signature, had a look in profile page and can't find it  ??? CTB APPROVED
    • Thing is, I don't need the money. I already have another business. So all I care about at the moment is making contacts. I don't know anyone in the modelling world. This is a chance to meet some people who work in this world. Given my situation, would you do it?  By the way, this is my current reel.   
    • Do you think you could add to that: 11. When asking a question like "what's the best gimbal?" or "which lens should I buy?" add what kind of camera you're using (or system) and especially for what purpose. So hard to be helpful when there's no way to tell what the gear will be used for.
    • Yes. For instance, if you were to place a FF, non speed boosted 100mm on either an a6500 or a GH5, you'd tell both cameras to stabilize a 100mm. Same logic goes for speed boosted lenses, where you'd tell either camera the "focal reduced" length, in this case 71mm. Just remember, any FF lens on a MFT will look exactly the same as the same mm MFT lens on a MFT. The only difference in those lenses will be the size of the image circle, but the MFT sensor will only ever see the same smaller portion. Hope this isn't getting complex, so to summarize: Since all you're trying to do is figure out the math to tell the camera what focal length to stabilize, there's actually no need to do any math for the sensor size, JUST the focal reduction. All you've got to do is tell the camera what the "mm" is, and when you add a speed booster (0.71x), you're literally placing a 71mm lens on, whether it's APS-C or MFT.