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you could build an overhead rig and use an external monitor to view what is being see on the screen, there are many videos on sites like YouTube to see how these are built and work


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Go Pro offers both headbands and helmet mounts for their cameras. Once you learn how to position and aim your head-mounted camera based on what you want it to see, you then only need a mechanism to start/stop the camera. WiFi support and an appropriate app can be helpful.


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Another factor to consider in deciding between DSLR and Camcorder is the ergonomics. While the pictures from a DSLR have a nice cinematic look, they are harder to use. As mentioned by Michael, the larger sensor gives you shorter depth of field, so anything other than static subjects can be challenging to keep in focus - and this is coupled with the fact ...


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DSLRs tend to have much larger image sensors than camcorders, which tends to mean much less depth of field (DOF) for a given field of view. Shallow DOF is great for isolating subjects from their background, but it's a nightmare when you actually want the subject and its context to be in focus together. Most DLSR lenses have a limited zoom ratio and/or ...


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The 4 gig limitation is there cause most memory cards are formatted with FAT32 which can't handle files larger than 4 gig. Refer to Manual page 234, http://gdlp01.c-wss.com/gds/8/0300007348/05/eos5d-mk3-im7-en.pdf The only way to limit the file size, is to limit the recording time. You can always do the math and find out how many minutes to record to hit 2 ...


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Highly recommend taking a look at the Sony lineup, particularly the A7S mk II and the just released A7R mk II (S would be better for video). The A7S is amazing in terms of low light capability. And the A7R is unmatched in resolving power. If all your glass is Nikon, you can get a Metabones adapter for roughly $700 which would do the job giving you a Sony ...



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