I read everywhere that the exposure time of video recordings with a HDSLR must look as follows: \u003cbr /\u003e\u003cbr /\u003e For 25 frames / sec 1/50 \u003cbr /\u003e For 50 frames / sec 1/100 \u003cbr /\u003e\u003cbr /\u003e I understand that if I use Longer exposure time, a motion can be fuzzy. But why should I use nokuerzere exposure time? So I should use an ND filter, rather than the exposure time of 1/50 to 1/200 to raise. In my view, the result is the same. Where is my flaw? \u003cbr /\u003e\u003cbr /\u003e Thank you very much
Antwort von Mantis:
The topic I will join me, because I'm experimenting at the moment itself. \u003cbr /\u003e\u003cbr /\u003e I took yesterday with my GH2 test shots with differnet. SS at the same f-number durchegfuehrt and looked only sporadic times in the result. Get the check again and then give accurate feedback. \u003cbr /\u003e\u003cbr /\u003e In the bottom you can say eigtl already times, that you should always choose the SS is a multiple of your choosen fps (25 fps = 50/100/125/150 ...) to possibly stuttering or twitching, when panning or movement o . ae. to avoid (correct me if I'm wrong!). \u003cbr /\u003e I have found that higher SS (eg 200/250) to lead "soap-like" effects. \u003cbr /\u003e However, a high synonymous Shutterspeed be used as a stylistic device, such as seen in "Saving Private Ryan"