This is an excellent video and will help you be able to play and scrub in the video editor.This is using Davinci Resolve, hope it helps
Yes, to run 265 on your computer you need NASA type power !!!!!!!!!!!264 I think. It's more compatible and easier and not enough difference to spend all that time in post editing Dlog. I know people will argue, but I have some awesome videos in 264.265 is very demanding on CPU and Video card. I just don't think it's worth it, unless you are great and like editing a lot. It isn't worth the differance unless you have a reason to edit for a specific reason.
For an editing environment, it is only demanding on decode or render. If you use a proxy (optimize file as mentioned in the above video), it should not be a problem for editing / scrubbing / playback. If your system is slow, you just will have a bit more downtime for the media to optimize.Yes, to run 265 on your computer you need NASA type power !!!!!!!!!!!
They even have online calculators for ground based video cameras to determine the exact maximum panning speed, based upon the lens focal length and the subject distance, to avoid jitter from a 24fps video recording. The slower, the better! The longer the lens focal length, the slower it has to be!One last comment about panning.... Even the BBC with all their sophisticated equipment and skill avoid panning shots as they are prone to all sorts of issues. Pan very slowly and you will be ok.
That is because of the slow frame rate of 30fps in 4K on the M2, compared to 60fps in 4K on the P4P. Slowing the M2 pan down as slow as possible will eliminate the 30fps playback blur. The blur will be enhanced on the M2Z when using the 2x zoom. To see the difference 60fps makes, record in 2.7K at 60fps. Buttery smooth even on aggressive pans. To get the same result, either record in 2.7K at 60fps, or slow down your 4K 30fps pans even more, and don't use the optical zoom during pans. Works for me!I noticed that playback of pans appears blurry but if I pause during playback, each frame is quite sharp.
Panning requires high frame rates, or very s l o w panning, achieved by slowing the yaw expo down to the lowest setting of 10%, and turning excruciatingly slowly. Tripod mode will also help. Slowing the pan down in post, to try and fix it, just makes it worse, as you reducing the frame rate even further.
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