Here is one macro sample in a nice rainy day.
Camera settings: HDV, auto, 50fps (deinterlaced).
The link isn't working...
On a tripod? The footage looks very nice. Great focus.
The shot was done using the tripod.
I don't understand, why there is a subdirectory named yopu??
It's supposed to be in the root. Or am I wrong?
Thanks for the compliment. I dropped the idea to shot acts and macros in cinemode.
How about you?
Yopu-Your Own Personal Upload- it's where our clips get filed
Thank you for your explanation!
hey guys just wondering what the term ''deinterlaced and interlaced'' mean
Originally Posted by Elkoss
sorry if i am in the wrong section to ask this...
P.S. I'll see everyone in a week! Off to Florida! :3P
I have just learned this and can tell you what I know so far. Interlaced footage has noticeable jagged edges or "mouseteeth" along vertical lines during fast motion. To deinterlace refers to removing those jaggies. After I capture footage with my Hv20 and then transfer it to my PC and play it, wherever I have fast zoom or pan I notice horizontal lines on the edges of things. I have so far learned to fix this by clicking a deinterlace option in my conversion software. Hope that gets you started.
In the old TV standard (NTSC), each frame is drawn (scanned) first with all the odd lines then follow by the even lines. This is called interlacing. The reason to do that is to reduce the bandwidth of signal to send over the airwave so can be received by TV antenna. That was never a problem until TV gets bigger and bigger. Interlaced lines and flickering lines started to show on bigger TV.
HDTV and computer screens are draw in progressive (all lines were drawn in each frame). To display your HV20 footage correctly or if you are outputing video for web, you will have to "de-interlace" the video. There're different ways to deinterlace such as blending the fields of consecutive frames, interpolation the field lines within a frame, dropping the non-dominant frame.....
After the de-interlace process, your video will become progressive that you don't see those "comb" like lines. However, some people claims the resulting footage is softer than the interlaced one.
Since there're different ways to de-interlace, some people also suggest not to deinterlace the video and let your HDTV or media player to de-interlace during playback, as there might be newer and better de-interlacing method invented in the future.
Hope it helps.