Linked by Eugenia Loli on Wed 2nd Jun 2010 05:50 UTC
Multimedia, AV With the explosion of (mostly Canon's) video HD dSLRs in the last few months, purchase decisions for video editors have shifted, depending on which editor can deal with h.264 the best way. Until recently, users had to either use "proxy" files, or transcode to an intermediate format. Then, Adobe's Premiere Pro CS5 came in to change this by being the first video editor to fully utilize nVidia's CUDA technology and achieve real-time playback for Quicktime dSLR, and AVCHD footage.
Permalink for comment 427775
To read all comments associated with this story, please click here.
RE[5]: HD Video
by aunzim on Wed 2nd Jun 2010 16:37 UTC in reply to "RE[4]: HD Video"
Member since:

See webepisode 2

Acording to this teste the dsrl are better that film as light sensitivity is concern

I have a canon camcorder HF10 and a canon t2i and I can say that the t2i is far better in low light

Reply Parent Score: 1