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Messages - cmccullum

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Raw Video / Re: MLV Wedding Film
« on: August 06, 2015, 04:44:06 AM »
Great vid! Can you explain, better, your process for doing slowmo (what resolution, use of fps override specifically). I still haven't really had the chance to work with raw on my mkiii because I don't have a fast cf card :( but it looks like you missed focus in a couple of spots.. Was this user error, or did you have to turn off live view in order to shoot?

Feature Requests / Re: [IMPOSSIBLE] dual ISO H.264
« on: July 25, 2015, 06:47:59 AM »
@dmilligan I used the dual ISO module, and alternating ISO frames is what I got. Im definitely not saying you're wrong, but as far as I've understood, everyone talking about dual ISO videos has been dealing with the same thing. Am I misunderstanding all of this?

Feature Requests / Re: [IMPOSSIBLE] dual ISO H.264
« on: July 25, 2015, 12:48:39 AM »
@audionut as far as I can figure, it isn't actually changing the exposure, but causing the flicker to happen so rapidly that it can't be seen (or registered by premiere?). I don't know why the flicker doesn't come back when the new clip is slowed down though. This is just something my crazy brain thought up. If anyone could explain this further, please do!

@conaxe I can't find my thread  :-\ it may have gotten deleted for some reason. As you can see I'm brand new to the forum, and this is actually the first online forum I've ever participated in

Edit: after reading over my post again, I figured out why I even had this idea and why I think it works:
When the speed of the original clip is doubled, the two alternate ISO frames are squished into the space of one frame. In the original timeline, these are "seen" as two condensed frames, but when exported at double the original frame rate, they are read as one frame and joined somehow.
Ex: a 300 frame 24fps clip takes up 300 frames in a 24fps timeline. Double the speed, and you have 300 frames taking up 150 frames in the timeline. Export that clip at 48fps and you now have a 150 frame clip. Bring that clip in to the 24fps timeline, and expand those 150 frames to take up 300 frames worth of time.

To be honest, this could all be complete nonsense. I've still only tried it one time with one clip the moment I got the harebrained idea, but if we do some more testing, and find it to be a viable workflow, it shall be dubbed DUAL ISO FRAME FUSION!!

Feature Requests / Re: [IMPOSSIBLE] dual ISO H.264
« on: July 11, 2015, 09:53:47 PM »
Soooooo lost in this thread!
Anyway, I have an idea (briefly tested without sound) for processing H.264 Dual iso! Here goes:

1) Import dual iso footage into NLE
2) Double speed of footage
3) Export footage at double the original frame rate
4) Re import footage
5) Decrease speed 50%

In my brief testing, the only potential problem I noticed was a slight choppiness to the end result, but I'm sure someone could use this type of workflow to get some useable results …maybe?

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