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.
Each year, ProductionHUB recognizes the professionals and companies who generate the highest profile traffic on our site and who consistently promote ProductionHUB to others through social media and referrals. Congratulations to this year's winners!
There is little denying that Los Angeles is the center of the film universe. In addition to being the home of major studios, countless A-List superstars, and an endless horde of entertainment executives, it’s also the best place in the world to study film in school. From major research institutions like UCLA and USC to film-specific conservatories such as the American Film Institute, there is an incredibly wide range of options for those interested in breaking into Hollywood. With so many great programs available, we thought we’d share our feedback on how the best schools in Los Angeles stack up.
Eighty two film industry professionals stand in protest to represent what they describe as pervasive gender inequality in the film industry at Cannes on May 12, 2018. Since the Cannes Festival was created, 82 films directed by women have been included in the official competition, while 1,645 films directed by men were selected.
I have to thank ProductionHUB for the best drone gig I had in 2017. I received a call from Jynx Productions from Yarmouth, Maine on a Tuesday, inquiring about a drone shoot to happen in 2 days. They were having a tough time finding a licensed drone pilot in Florida who also could be the main camera on a DSLR shoot. Luckily they logged onto ProductionHUB and found my profile. Fortunately, I was able to move a day of editing on another project, because I ended up capturing the best footage I have ever shot with my DJI Mavic Pro.
MegaBots uses cutting-edge robotics technology to create giant 16-foot-tall, internally-piloted humanoid robots. Two years ago, MegaBots challenged Japanese robotics company Suidobashi Heavy Industry to a giant robot duel, and the Japanese team accepted the challenge. During the building and testing stages, Sorensen used Blackmagic Micro Cinema Cameras throughout the shoot to capture every possible angle, inside and outside of the robot.
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.
Ok, as said in NAB Part I, there is a lot going on for NAB this year. We are a mere few days away from 2017 NAB and you can feel the energy level starting to really pick up. Ask anyone on the ProductionHUB team and they will tell you the shear amount of news coming in from over 1700 exhibitors is a lot of info. But not to worry, I’ve cherry picked more of the must see booths at the show. NAB Part II is going to be a blast. But if you don’t see your favorite lens or gear here, be sure to check out our very own NABHUB.com or Facebook. From the Beginning: Yes, It IS All About the Lens!
Flash memory is finding increased use in client and enterprise applications because of its higher performance compared to hard disk drives. As the $/GB price of flash memory declines these applications are increasing. For professional media and entertainment projects dealing with higher resolution and higher dynamic range workflows, performance matters. We will look at developments in flash memory in digital media content capture and creation, post production, content distribution and even in archiving.
From concerts and plays to exhibits and conventions, live event production designers do it all. With the wide variety of venues and client demands, production designers operate in a high-pressure industry where they have to be flexible and able to adapt to given settings, which can be difficult when you’re hundreds of miles away from the site and your design associates are unable to travel to the venue and see what you’re working with. Traditional documentation can help designers gain an understanding of what they’re working with, but it’s not the same as experiencing a physical space for themselves. However, with the rise of virtual reality (VR) technology, there is an improvement to this problem.