Jackson Wong - January 29th, 2013
Mike Wilhelm - January 23rd, 2013
I'm not new to editing but relatively new to hosting/posting them anywhere othern than youtube.
I'm doing regular work for a personal training/ fitness company who wants to film & post weekly videos onlinein a secure password protected manner for clients to download when they're travelng. We're talking roughly 3-5 video's a week about 5 minutes in length each.
I am a new user of the Canon XF300, and I have some questions regarding storage and editing of the MXF files. When I store on blu-rays, I loose the link to the XF Utility software, is it possible to re-link later, or is it better to not use Utility at all?
Mike Wilhelm - July 05th, 2012
Mike Wilhelm - May 21st, 2012
When you're working with lots video, one of the major roadblock can be how much storage you have access to. This problem is compounded when working with mobile devices that often have only a few gigabytes with which to store your data. Enter the Kingston Wi-Drive 64GB. This device feels like it's tailormade for us.
Our company Dempsey Film Group has closed it's doors and we've been selling all kinds of stuff. Most of it is sold but we still have a SNAS storage system that is still available for sale. It's a 96 TB system that's all Mac based. This was used as a shared network attached storage and worked awesome for our 6 edit suites and graphic workers... It is my understanding that you can use this as a SAS unit as well or I am willing to part it out for the right prices and If I get a lot of response.
Jennifer O'Rourke - March 31st, 2011
I'm going to be traveling and shooting approx 3 hours everyday around S.E. Asia for 3 months. I'm deciding between a Canon HFS and HFN 31 right now but want to be able to download and backup footage every couple of days. What would be the most lightweight option to do this? I first thought of the MacBook Air but it doesn't have a firewire port and only one USB post. Is there a PC option or am I missing something like a go-between that would literally make it possible to download files directly from the camera to a hard drive?
There have been a number of products coming out lately that deal with the number 1 issue concerning Flash Media in the field. Yeah, solid-state cards are great since you don't have to digitize the footage but when they fill up you have to take time to download them or buy a buttload of cards which can get expensive.
Videographer Paul Joy's video review of Nexto's latest answer to this problem answered a lot of my questions about the rig and as I move further into a solid-state workflow, I see this on my list of future purchases.