57 blog posts found matching keyword search for: rolling in Connecticut
Point of View (POV) cameras are used in all types of production including film, television, sportscast, newscast, weathercast, reality TV, gameshows, concerts, eSports, theatre, podcasts, auto-racing, aero-racing, UAV capture, church production, live events, streaming projects, and many more.
After investing in a RED Epic Dragon camera less than five years ago, it has always been extremely important to me to be able to keep it powered through an entire day. Core SWX allows me to do just that.
Whether you need one camera operator or a full crew, our Production Managers will work one-on-one with you to make sure you have every position filled in time for the cameras to start rolling. Sit back, and let us do the crewing so you can focus on the important details.
True to form, several positive takeaways from last week's Screen Daily / KFTV industry shoptalk delivered a welcome booster shot for filmmakers continuing to take unprecedented measures to keep cameras rolling on live action in many film hubs worldwide.
In the fast-paced production industry, it’s important for ProductionHUB to keep evolving. That’s why we decided it was time for a completely new look. We took this as an opportunity to match our content, messaging and interface to the same level of quality as our trusted crewing services. Our vision is to make production easier for all, and it’s time our website communicates who we are and why we should be your first stop before the cameras start rolling.
As we slide into August and the dog days of summer, production companies and production personnel keep asking me the same question over and over. That question is: “Are we there yet?” It seems to be the overwhelming theme over the last month doesn’t it? To be honest, I think that the jury is still out. In some areas remote truck production “seems” to be working. Some mobile units are carefully rolling out and taking on new “remote” productions full stream ahead. Other truck owners are still taking a 'wait and see' approach and working in what I call a “hybrid” work model. In the truest sense of the word we are talking remote production but with a lot of caveats.
above: Chicago-based AD Stephanie Clemonsby featured blog contributor, Jeremy PinckertAs the Velvet Underground famously sang, “I’m Beginning to See the Light.” Or at least a recent project I was slated to Direct forced me to turn my eyes even more towards a light to which I’ve already been headed. Irregardless, now that I’ve had a look? I ain’t ever going back. Our client, Go RVing, needed a wide-range of marketing video content for Broadcast and Web use, and they brought me in to direct a 4-day shoot on Michigan’s West Coast. The first day was all interviews with actual users telling their unscripted stories to camera. The second and third days involved shooting eight different scenic broll situations with 20+ talent members in various camping situations. The fourth day was a practice in planning, logistics, and highway patrol as we shot seven vehicles on a large stretch of a US highway, through rolling vineyards and driving on wooded country roads.
Coming on the heels of a busy NAB Show, Cinemartin announced on Facebook yesterday they have a new camera called FRAN, a new 8K camera in the works. This is great news for cinematographers who are looking to get into 8K shooting but haven’t quite made the move to 8K yet.
Online marketing is an ever-changing landscape, and this is particularly true with regards to the world of viral videos. Whilst once an area dominated by CGI frogs and dancing cats, companies are more and more frequently adopting this social phenomenon as a platform for their brand. Video campaigns by Coca-Cola, Samsung and T-Mobile have proved massively popular and led the way in showing what a powerful segment of online marketing videos can be.Where many brands get caught out, however, is turning their video from one of the hundreds uploaded to YouTube every minute to an internet hit. …The focus of this article therefore is to offer some tips on how you can turn your content into an internet hit. Whilst there is never a guarantee that a video will go viral, there are several tips and tricks you can employ to ensure your video is seen by the people you want and maximize your internet presence.
I was fortunate. The director of my first two feature documentaries insisted that we shoot the projects on film. The texture, emotional quality, and pure beauty of capturing life with camera negative was intoxicating. But the greater value to me were the lessons learned from the discipline that film exacts on the production process. These lessons still guide my approach to cinematography in this digital age.