Headline June 08, 2018/ ''' STUDENTS *FILMMAKING* STRENGTHS '''



MASTER GLOBAL PUBLICATION : *Sam Daily Times : 'The Voice of the Voiceless'* sparkles in its sculpted beauty of -

Content, Scaling, Lay-out, Simplicity, Navigation, Fearlessness, Color blends, Fairness, Every Research, Every Subject, Every Honor, Every Sacrifice-

Every Selflessness, Every Humility, and Every Anonymity, and Every Support.

The growing genius work of these master craftsmen, master craftsgirls :

Merium, Rabo, Saima, Haleema,  Dee, Sara, Zainab, Seher,  Zilli, Aqsa, Emaan, Juniper,  Armeen, Lakshmi, Dantini,- Anne, Paras and Sorat.

Hussain, Shahzaib, Salar,  Haider, Jordan, Ghazi, Ali Haider,  Bilal, Ali, Zaeem, Danyial, Faraz, Umer, Majeed, Wajahat, Umair, and Shahreyar.

In the months ahead, Rabo and Shahzaib will restructure the infrastructure to incorporate Students  Filmmaking and great videos.

And with that time-enough to master this skill of Fimmaking and Video Making: *Here then, a first rate primer : Great video, shot on your phone*: Pros and amateur film with the devices as quality is added to convenience.


Before taking video on your phone, set it up properly. One important setting is video resolution, which refers to how large your movie will be.

Two common resolutions are 1080 HD and 4K, which is the larger of the two.

Next, check the frame rate, which sets how many individual frames per second [fps] your video records. Common settings are 30 fps, 60 fps, and less commonly, 24 fps.

The higher the number, the smoother-looking video, you'll produce. Most video is shot at 30 fps or  29.97 fps.{in the United States}, although  60 fps will show smoother, less jittery video when depicting action.

But some videographers, like Nachtrieb, prefer filming in 24 fps, which mimics the frame rate used in cinema films.

Each of these two settings affects some visual or audio component of your project. They also determine the final file size of the video.

For instance, a five-second video shot at 4k-resolution will be roughly four times the size off the same segment shot in 1980 HD resolution.

''When it comes to resolution,'' Mr. Nachtrieb says, ''it is always going to be a compromise between your storage capacity on your phone and the quality resolution you want. I try to shoot 4K whenever possible.


Mr Nachtrieb recalls how and friend were shooting same subject one day, but his friend's lens was dirty, which produced blurry video. ''Make sure your lens is clear. If it's not, carefully clean it with a microfiber cloth.''


Shooting video on a phone isn't the most intuitive experience.

That's because phones were designed as  multipurpose  devices, which also means they lack some important features, like a hand grip or optical zoom, which gets you closer to your subject without degrading image quality.

{instead, phones mostly use  digital zoom, which often degrades image quality. So, avoid zooming in digitally. Instead, ''zoom with your feet'' or simply walk closer to your subject, if you can}.

Here are several tips for getting better results:


Be sure to orient your phone horizontally. ''When I'm watching the news and there footage from a bystander that's in portrait mode,'' Mr. Nachtrieb says, ''that's an immediate signal that it's an amateur video.''

He says that while Instagram and Snapchat seem to be ''aiding and abetting'' users to create more portrait or vertically oriented footage, it's best to avoid it.


''Avoid having a window or light source behind your subject, since he or she will look silhouetted,'' Mr. Nachtrieb say. Instead, have the light source more to the side of you or behind you.


''Always have two hands on the phone,'' Mr. Nachtrieb says. ''It may seem rudimentary, but it makes a big difference. Phone lenses generally have optical image stabalization built in, so they are pretty stable already.

But using the hand produces even steadier footage.'' It also avoids what he calls the Jell-O-Effect. ''If you're moving the camera around too quickly, it can have a wavy quality to it.'' Using two hands lessens the chance of creating this effect.


Nachtrieb suggests tapping on your phone LCD {on the point you want to focus on}, which will lock focus on Google Android devices, or holding your finger in place, which locks focus on the Apple iPhone.

''In low light, your phone's camera, will hunt for focus.'' That makes it look less professional. Most phones let you also lock or manually adjust the exposure, too.

The Honor and Serving of the latest Global Operational Research on Filmmaking, Videos, Survival Skills continues.

With respectful dedication to the Filmmakers, Videographers, Parents, Students, Professors and Teachers of the World.

See Ya all ''register'' on wssciw.blogspot.com - The World Students Society - for every subject in the world, and Twitter -!E-WOW! - the Ecosystem 20011:

''' Videos & Vision '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


Post a Comment

Grace A Comment!