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osmanovic

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  1. It's like kye writes, the og bmpcc is much closer to alexa. the og bmpcc is also often used professionally for filming, but unfortunately it does not always appear as the camera used. an example would be the movie tenet, where the og bmpcc was also used.
  2. There you are not alone. Somebody got excited https://forum.blackmagicdesign.com/viewtopic.php?f=2&t=84865#p470888
  3. Then something seems to be wrong with the SD cards? Just contact Kingston https://www.kingston.com/unitedstates/us/company/warranty
  4. The SD cards slow down over time or it comes dropped frames. The solution was to first do an LLF (LowLevelFormat) on the card and then format it in the camera. Try it. Sometimes it was enough just to reformat the SD card in the camera again. We purchased angelbird SD cards some time ago. But these are very expensive. Then a colleague told us that the Canvas Select Plus (white green sticker) works just as well. We tested at 30fps raw (for an hour) and there were no drpped frames. If we had another alternative to og-bmpcc, we would certainly not buy rawlite, but another camera. But we chose it because og-bmpcc is still a great camera.
  5. By the way. The only problem with the sensor is moiré. And the only good solution is rawlite olpf https://rawlite.com/
  6. https://manualzz.com/doc/29120478/insert-month---fairchild-imaging An interesting report about Fairchild Dual Gain, you can find here: https://www.redsharknews.com/production/item/5985-modern-sensors-produce-amazing-images-how-do-they-do-it
  7. There are a lot of people who think that the pocket or micro with the small super16 means retro look. But that is not true. What makes the old blackmagic cameras special is the sensor. The sensor is equipped with large photosite and a dual-gain architecture (the same as ALEV sensor).The development of such sensors took place at that time for arri. The goal at that time was to keep the analog Arri look, with the digtal sensor. And the fairchild sensor is the same, only in small (pocket and micro, super16), large photosite with 6.5microns, dual gain and strangely the image is also very close to the arri.
  8. Agree. The fairchild sensor is very good. The different look on the new Blackmagic cameras, is a big reason why we're passing on it.
  9. I would like to return to this contribution. Here it is claimed that the cDNG example is false details. I quote "Especially this image - what you're seeing on the DNG is not real information the DNG retained, it's CREATING it (falsely) and it can look like sharpness/detail when it's over areas of real detail, but it's a very "hard" and digital feeling look IMHO" That's not correct. The solution can also be found in your Blackmagic forum: http://54.172.192.242/viewtopic.php?f=2&t=51936&start=350#p310046 Or: https://forum.blackmagicdesign.com/viewtopic.php?f=21&t=75290 The solution is very simple: "use the "pan/tilt" setting in the Color Tab (same values of 0.5 each)" Thanks to Dmitry Shijan for the advice! If DNG does false details, why is it that they are back by simple correction without affecting the sharpness? This is probably a firmware bug that has not been fixed by the Blackmagic team.
  10. Look much more at the documentary shot, with the vignette. So it's a nice family video.
  11. repeat that, but this time with the original pocket, micro or bmcc and you'll see, it's really filmic.
  12. Especially the BMPCC is used very often next to Arri Alexa. Apparently very few people here know that.
  13. As a better explanation, I would like to add that: http://rubenkremer.nl/2013/08/27/theoretical-light-sensitivity-of-the-pocket-cinema-camera/ "Down to the micrometers The sensor of the 550D is 22.2mm wide and has a height of 14.8mm. It's resolution it 5.184 × 3.456 pixels. Simple math will tell us the pixels are 4,28 × 4,28µm. The legendary Canon EOS 5D Mk. II has a large fullframe sensor, one of the (relatively) few. It's measures 36 × 24mm and has a resolution of 5.616 × 3.744 pixels. Zooming in on the actual pixels on that sensor we're getting a pixelsize of 6,41 × 6,41µm. That's 150% of the 550D's pixel size. This makes perfect sense and is in-line with the expectations. Now we're coming to the interesting part: what's going on on the surface of the Super16 sensor of the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera? The sensor measures 12,48 × 7,02mm. It has a resolution of (merely) 1920 × 1080 pixels, because it doesn't need to take 21 megapixel stills - only (just over) 2 megapixel video. When we do the math we get a pixel size of 6,5 × 6,5µm. And the winner is... The Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera! Theoretically. Wait! What just happened there?! So, there it is. If we consider each individual pixel on the sensor as a sensor of its own - the camera with the largest sensors is actually the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera. It's pixels are 1,4% bigger than those of the Canon 5D Mark II and 52% bigger than the pixels on the 550D/T2i. So theoretically, solely based on the numbers - the BMPCC should theoretically have a better light sensitivity than practically all DSLR's on the market today. " Therefore, old Pocket and Micro, with up-scaling from 1080P to 4K, is still very good today. But with Blackmagic RAW this wouldn't be as good as with CinemaDNG, because Blackmagic RAW is less sharp. If Blackmagic RAW is also released for Blackmagic Micro and Pocket, I will not upgrade. That CinemaDNG is better is my personal conviction and opinion. It shouldn't speak for everyone at all. I hope this is now understandable.
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