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1

SteadXp works like you describe, although it is still a product in development. Also, it uses its own accelerometers, rather than using your cell phone's. Presumably, this is simpler than relying on the myriad protocols of various cell phone manufacturers.


1

This doesn't work, at least not exclusively (more on that after some background). With stabilization, there are two main ways to do it. You can either stabilize during shooting by keeping the camera steady or after by taking unstable video, counteracting some of the motion and adjusting the image to account for other types of motion. When you stabilize ...


3

The biggest problem you are facing is that a DSLR typically records to the H.264 codec. That codec tries to minimize the file size and the only way to achieve that is to throw out negligible information. Sadly human eyes are not sensitive to black parts of video, so dark areas are highly compressed. That means you will have a really hard time brightening ...


1

You are almost certainly up a creek with no paddle. Since video is less than 8 bit color, what you see when you watch it is what is there. If there was some small amount of detail but it was just really dark, then you could alter the white point and get something minimally usable out of the darkest part of the image. This can be done with any decent ...


1

You could use the 30 days trial version of Premiere Pro (most editing programs will be able to perform the following options). The best way to make the video viewable depends on how badly the video is underexposed. If some areas are literally pitchblack, there is nothing you can do about it. First, try to use the brightness and contrast effect and raise ...



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