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  1. #31  
    Senior Member David Battistella's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by The Third Man View Post
    To someone interested in that topic.
    Could be any of us.
    Cool.

    I wasn't sure where it was going but it is a good point.

    david
    "Well, isn't that just amazing!"
    Battistella

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  2.   This is the last RED TEAM post in this thread.   #32  
    Looks good Stuart... you have some "interesting" critters in Texas...
    ROBCODE Santa Claus @ RED

    "You get the chicken by waiting for the egg to hatch, not by smashing it with a hammer" - Jarred
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  3. #33  
    Senior Member Justin Kirchhoff's Avatar
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    Stuart, where in Austin do you live? I've never seen a caterpillar like that in Austin before...
    www.digitalshakedown.com

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  4. #34  
    Stuart you are an amazing man. I really love your work. I will be down at the red offices on the 25th, I have a meeting with Jarred and your designer to discuss my wheelchair mounting system. I would love to meet you and get your input as well. Great images!
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  5. #35  
    [QUOTE=The Third Man;85315]Have a look:


    Lizard.


    Quote Originally Posted by The Third Man View Post
    In cinematography (like in photography) everything is about a light.
    To achieve the best results is about to shoot in certain parts of a day.
    The problem with daylight is the color temperature of light..
    The natural and neutral lighting conditions are the most accurate to shoot.
    The main goal in CC is to achieve that accurate temperature of the picture.
    If you have over or under light exposure then is not so much help in post.

    Also we have to see how is to work in REDCINE to do 1st light correction or how 4K REDCODE RAW behaving.
    Then why CC something to look like this? If I had to watch a whole film with that amount of saturation my head might explode.

    Unless you were just trying to show how the picture holds up...but ouch.
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  6. #36  
    Senior Member Mark Thorpe's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Stuart English View Post
    Here's a view of an unretouched image capture and the corresponding false color LCD view.
    So this is how the scene will look in any given monitor, LCD or VF when False Color is enabled?

    Cheers,
    Mark.
    "A man is only as big as the dreams he dares to live"

    liquidmocean
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  7. #37  
    Senior Member sbroock's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Stuart English View Post
    I used false color metering on the RED-LCD for these. I know they could be better, but great fun in the garden today in any case.

    There are two Zebras, measured in IRE. Zebra 1 (highlight) indicator range defaults to 94 to 108. Zebra 2 (shadow) range is 0 to 8, or 44 to 47 when used as 18% grey indicator. In reality these can be put wherever you want. Just call up SMPTE bars or Luma Ramp to set them up.

    False Color writes a preset range of colors over a monochrome version of the image. Image below shows how the colors fall relative to stops and IRE.
    Stuart -- this chart is extremely helpful, and the images are fantastic. Not sure what I'll get what I kick over the rocks in Central Park.

    I think I may have missed it, are you referencing the colors off the EVF or LCD?
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  8. #38  
    Senior Member Sanjin Jukic's Avatar
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    [QUOTE=Jeremy Teman;87872]
    Quote Originally Posted by The Third Man View Post
    Have a look:


    Lizard.




    Then why CC something to look like this? If I had to watch a whole film with that amount of saturation my head might explode.

    Unless you were just trying to show how the picture holds up...but ouch.
    Just to show the saturation edge.
    "There is no point in having sharp images when you've fuzzy ideas."
    Jean-Luc Godard.

    Dynamic range is, after all, the measurement between well saturation (photosite blowout) and noise floor.
    Thom Hogan
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