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When you shoot 4:3 on a DSLR, it simply crops off the edges for you at the time of filming so that you can save disk space by not capturing video that you are going to throw away. There is no reason not to shoot in 16:9 and then crop in post. Shooting in 16:9 at the correct frame rate is the highest possible quality for your situation. Adjusting frame ...


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This is a complicated question that doesn't have an exact answer. In general, yes, the quality will probably be lower but the higher frame rate is higher "quality" to begin with. With video, you have to remember that temporal information is part of the quality. If you double the frame rate, the quality of each individual frame will go down, but you will ...


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Of course you can set your project up so that it will output a 4:3 video. However, keep in mind that there are only two ways to achieve this: Nr. 1 You crop the video, which means you will lose stripes of the video at both the left and the right side. Here's an example: Nr. 2: You resize the 16:9 input video so that it fits in the 4:3 output video. I ...


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If the result of increasing the frame rate is that more pixels are displayed per second, then yes, keeping the bit rate the same will almost certainly mean a loss in overall quality. Not all such losses are objectionable or even necessarily noticeable. For example, if the bit rate is 30 Mb/s and you reduce it to 15 Mb/s, probably not many people would ...


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Sometimes videos straight out of After Effects can be slow, or "stutter-y". What I've found is that bringing the video into Premiere Pro and exporting it from Premiere (essentially re-rendering the video in Premiere) can help with this significantly.


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You can try transcoding to a lower quality format that would be easier to play back. If the video itself is stuttering, then the lower quality will still stutter in the same way. If you are limited by your playback speed, then the lower quality version should play smoothly. If it plays smooth at lower quality, then you know that the original file is good. ...


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Personally, I use fraps. The only reason I use fraps is because I used to record desktop footage a ton. However, if you get the free version of fraps, it should allow you to see the framerate of the video playing back while the program is open.



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