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Anil Royal

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About Anil Royal

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  • My cameras and kit
    EOS-R, Atomos Ninja V

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  1. Thank you @kye. That's a great explanation from real experience. When I was color grading my last short film (shot on EOS-R, 8-bit internal CLOG; graded using Davinci Resolve), I noticed artifacts popping up if I went extreme. So I had to be gentle. (It was a horror flick involving all indoor, night scenes, mostly under lit). I later learned that 10-bit would've let me grade to the extremes. So I got an external recorder. My test shots (for 8-bit vs 10-bit comparison) mimicked some of the indoors night shots from my short-film. And I found no visual differences between 8 & 10 bit bef
  2. EOS R won't record 10-bit internal, which is why I had to get Ninja Ninja stuff didn't look bad, but so far it didn't look any better than 8-bit internal too. But again, may be my tests didn't cover the right use cases. I think I'll have to spend more time figuring this out, and experimenting. Thank you.
  3. Thank you. I guess I'll have to do use 10-bit a lot more (than the few tests I did) to see the real benefits.
  4. I bought an Atomos Ninja external recorder after reading a good deal on the internet, and watching a ton of YouTube videos that tell why 10-bit color depth is superior to 8-bit, how it makes a huge difference during color grading, etc. In theory, 10-bit gives each pixel the ability to pick from over 1 billion shades of color; compared to 16 million shades offered by 8-bit. This allows for smoother color gradations, avoids banding, etc. I got that part. But what about in reality? Does it make a noticeable difference? I searched everywhere, for a side-by-side comparison of the same subject
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