First post but been reading threads for a while and really appreciate the wealth of information a lot of you guys freely share with newcomers such as myself. I am going to shoot a low budget horror feature next year. I have complete control over the locations so I can light as I like and there are no exterior night shots. Anyways I was looking at different camera options and wanted to get tap the wealth of experience and expertise here. Right now I have a Canon T4 which I use for in a real estate company I own with my wife.
Imagine a camera that you build like a collection of Lego bricks. One brick that features the lens mount and the camera sensor, then you add blocks as you need them. Enter the Axiom Open Module Concept camera from Aperatus.
Terrific tripoding is a careful combination of tool and technique. These 8 tips hit the highlights to cover both aspects, so you know what features you need in a tripod for video production, and how to use it to shoot stellar shots that are smooth and stable.
Shooting great video is about more than what tools you use. In the hands of a creative camera operator, any camera, even a consumer point-and-shoot model, can be a powerful resource for capturing and creating compelling content.
Getting your video muse as the seasons change can be a bit challenging for any video producer. Weather and the sun's direction might change how you'd shoot a scene and shooting on location in the summer sun is a lot more difficult than in the wintertime sun.