2 Frame Rates?

  • This topic has 1 reply, 1 voice, and was last updated 12 years ago by AvatarAnonymous.
Viewing 1 reply thread
  • Author
    Posts
    • #45543
      AvatarAnonymous
      Inactive

      I have a Canon HR10, and it has the option to either record in 60i or 24p. I always shoot in 24p, since i like the “slower” look and the fact that there is no “Interlace Lines” (I don’t know what those are called.)

      But i recently read somewhere that you always should shoot your movies with the highest frame rate possible, since you can change it to a lower frame rate in post ptroduction, and you will have more options.

      Well, is it better to shoot at 60i than change it to 24p and/or just interpolate the “Interlace Lines” (hahaha.. i really need to lear the name of the lines) or just shoot at 24p?

      Any help would be appreciated, and BTW, I have Sony Vegas Pro 8.

      Kuddos,

      Caio.

    • #189012
      AvatarRob
      Participant

      <span style=”font-size: 13px; line-height: 20px;”>”But i recently read somewhere that you always should shoot your movies with the highest frame rate possible, since you can change it to a lower frame rate in post ptroduction, and you will have more options.”</span>

      <span style=”font-size: 13px; line-height: 20px;”>Here I don’t think having options in post is the issue. I think you need to think about how you will deliver your video. If you will post on the web, then you should shoot 60i and then export to 30p. Why? Because computer screens at 30p. If you are shooting for broadcast, which your probably not, then shoot 60i. Personally, If you’re going to deliver on DVD, then I think you can author in 24p, im not sure though. I always stick with 60i.</span>

      <span style=”font-size: 13px; line-height: 20px;”>So like I said, your method of delivery will answer that question.</span>

Viewing 1 reply thread
  • You must be logged in to reply to this topic.

Best Products

Best microphone for YouTube — 2021

One of the most common mistakes beginning video producers make is to overlook audio. Little do these beginners know that audiences are quicker to stop watching a video because of lousy sound quality than they are for poor video. Sound...
homicide-bootstrap