I was wondering also-- do you make lighting diagrams during prep for a film?
If so, how often do you stick with the plans?
And do you have any samples from any of the films that you've done?
it really depends on what you're shooting, and the format you're shooting in.
for a 16mm camera your 50mm will act like a telephoto lens
if you're shooting on those HDSLRs, a 50mm is good to have as the image size is close to that of a 35mm film cam
but you should really have a...
LITEPANEL' Micro Led
LITEPANEL' Micro Led
for a budget of 250, you can get a micro led from Litepanels
It's dimmable-- and it comes with tungsten/ daylight balancing gels and this one frosted piece for softening the light
i use it with my hvx (which isn't so great in low light...
if it's strictly for youtube, and dvd... HD is unnecessary.
the DVX is a better choice, in my opinion than the GL-2
cause you have the option to shoot 24p.
Personally, I wouldn't recommend JVC.
Also, if you really want to go further with this film and video thing and you do have 2000 bucks...
I think it's darker for RAW cause according to the manual:
"RAW: monitor path image represents the RAW sensor data, bypassing the color matrix. "
But you can supposedly boost up the exposure for the raw file at least a stop and a half for your darks in post without losing any detail, or adding...
You need to submit it to them, and there's usually a fee.
You can use https://withoutabox.com/ to submit to a variety of festivals.
Then some judges will have to decide if your film is good enough to even be part of their festival.
Sundance, Cannes and Tribeca get literally thousands of...
It really depends on the story of your film...
If it has a bunch of outdoor scenes you really need to decide what time of the year it is, unless you live in an area where you don't have trees... or people.
And professionals shoot in freezing temperatures all the time-- don't let that stop you...
I'm not sure about the xl-2 but the dvx100b does "squeeze" the 4:3 frame into 16:9. But both of these cameras are Standard Definition cameras, which means if you're not "squeezing" the frame, then you are cropping it with black. So, regardless-- it's still going to be a 4:3 frame.