Perfectly working and in good conditions!
Ready for Magic Lantern which produces some of the best images ever for 1080P imho...FULL FRAME RAW with Canon Colors as a base!
Included in price:
- Genuine Canon BG-E11 Battery Grip
- A very fast Kingston USB3 CF Reader
- 2x 64GB ML certified Compact Flash cards!
Asking price is 1500€ for EVERYTHING ! ! ! !
I can include also some LP-E6 Batteries and a charger eventually for a good price if needed!
I also have a gorgeous Wooden Camera Cage and handles and other aks to further complete the kit.
I can ship in Europe with UPS splitting the price with the buyer.
Payment with IBAN or PayPal (adding the fees), or in person pickup in Bologna, Italy totally welcomed! 😉
Hey guys, just finished this one we shot in 2014 (yeah, that's a long way back). This was my second time using 5dmarkIII and RAW except this time we shot way more material. It's not very good but we got it finished so I guess that counts for something ay? Sorry about the accents, we are from Finland so our english ain't the most natural. Learned a shit ton while doing this.
If you have any questions about 5dmarkIII raw, just shoot away. Everything is upscaled to 4k here.
By Laquaglia Punto Ernesto
During my quest to understand how raw files work and what are the benefits of using one format over another, I never really found out a clear definitive answer. So i decided to start this topic in oder to do so.
My fundamental questions are:
A) Which raw files DON'T have baked-in white balance?
B) Is there anything as logarithmic raw files?
And the answers I have found so fare are:
A) .ari files and Magic Lantern 14bit .dng files
B) I don't consider .MXF or .R3D files to be raw but uncompressed video therefore no. Otherwise I would say that the only logarithmic raw files are MXF files
Pretty much all other kind of raw files out there turn out not to be really raw as they claim. In my opinion, I found that working with a linear file was a safer bet against blown highlights and being able to truly change white balance and at least magenta/green shifts (unfortunately no blue/amber cast in lightroom for me, only magic lantern allows you to correct that in camera :D)
Maybe for you all the answer to this question are obvious, but I though it would be nice to have a little corner of the net with a clear cut answer to which camera does generate TRUE raw files (I am looking at YOU: RED, SONY, CANON, BLACKMAGIC )
Because, I would be pretty pissed off if i'd bought a sony f55 or a RED Raven or a Blackmagic Ursa or any other 10k+ camera and find out I can't truly change white balance in post e.g.: The lumetri panel in premiere does not do that. It only apply a azure/orange filter to the image to simulate white balance shift.
By Neil Creek
Hi! I'm new to the forum, and a recent purchaser of the EOSHD 5D3 RAW video ebook which has been great thank you very much!
I learned about Cineform from the book, and at first glance it seems like a huge boon: smaller file sizes, fewer post production steps etc. But today after converting my first full 5D3 RAW video shoot with Cineform, I noticed it didn't seem to be as sharp as I expected.
Let me briefly explain my old and new workflow and perhaps someone can tell me if I'm doing anything wrong:
- Copy ML RAW video files to HDD
- Point Rawanizer to the folder and batch convert all clips into a DNG sequence using the dcraw option
- Import the DNG sequence into Adobe After Effects, using Adobe Camera Raw to apply some general grading, colour correction, sharpness etc
- Drop the import into a composition and scale the composition to suit the length of the clip
- Export to a DNxHD "DNX 120 1080p 25" encoded .mxf file
- Import all .mxf files into Premiere for editing
- Copy ML RAW video files to HDD
- Point Rawanizer to the folder and batch convert all clips into .avi files with the Cineform option (-422 parameter for the free version)
- Import all .avi files into Premiere for editing
- Apply grading and sharpening in Premiere
As you can see, the new workflow has fewer steps, and I end up with much smaller files, which is great. But even before I apply sharpening to the DNGs in the old workflow, those images are FAR sharper than the ungraded Cineform files. It almost looks like the files are 720p not 1080p.
I've attached a photo illustrating the dramatic difference. The Cineform is on the left, and the DNG is on the right. The DNG has had no processing done to it, this is how it looks with all ACR sliders set to their defaults.
Can anyone help? Thank you!
By Volker Schmidt
Look here fore an interesting camera shootout!:
- with high-end cameras like the Alexa, Red Dragon, Epic, Sony F55, Canon C500, Blackmagic Production Camera 4K, Sony FS 700 4k, - and also lower priced rated cams, like the 5dmk3raw, GH4 4k and Blackmagic pocket camera...
Guess the camera...:)