So this is the second video of this kind that I quickly put together. I took a little walk in the Montreux Riviera region and thought it would be a good opportunity to test the video capabilities of my new iPhone 6 Plus.
I’ve made a few video shots without any post-treatment of any kind. It seems clear to me that mobile electronic devices are now delivering overwhelmingly beautiful image results. The sharpness, compression, automatic exposure and stabilisation are pretty impressive on the new iPhone 6. It also helps that the city itself is such a wonderful place. Enjoy !
Well, I finally had some time to test the new iPhone 4S! I find the results astonishing. So here are 2 videos that I’ve made recently, with just some basic image corrections. The depth of field is awesome thanks to the new optics, the stabilizer is not bad at all and a shiny full HD resolution! I feel I can make a pretty nice film anywhere now!
A Walk by the Lake:
Feux de l’Avent 2011:
I’m pretty happy with this investment, and taking pictures can be great with some cool apps! Here’s a list here.
It’s an optical effect, in photography or video, that gives the impression of a miniature model.
This can be achieved in post-production or simply through tilt-shift lenses, like this one here:
Some beautiful video examples, from Sam O’Hare, a VFX artist:
Rebuilt from ground up with 64-bit support and many great new features. I’ll mention a few: makes use of more than 4GB of RAM, handling 4K clips on 8-core editing rigs, background rendering, editing before media ingest, magnetic timeline, people detection, instant color matching between clips, smart collection of media based on custom keywords and people, auto image stabilization on import…
Looks great and the features seem really interesting. Can’t wait to start working on it. Available in June for $299
Want to record 2570 images per second in Full HD? Sure you do! Vision Research shows you how to do it easily, with their digital camera, the Phantom Flex!
You can even record 10 750 frames per second, if you drop the resolution down to 640 x 480 pixels.
This is a test video made by a director named Tom Guilmette, take a look: