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5

What you are talking about is upscaling and any current HDTV will do upscaling automatically. Upscaling doesn't work miracles though, it will only make it so that the lower quality signal can be watched on a higher quality display. It just multiplies the pixels so that a 720 by 480 (.9 pixel compressed) signal for example doesn't end up only taking up 1/4 ...


4

The cabling is likely your problem. The composite cables you're using (red, yellow, white) will only move analog signal from the set top box to the TV. Likewise with RG59 or RG6 (coaxial). While both varieties of cables there are technically capable of passing digital signals (they don't care... they're just dumb cables), set top boxes typically only ...


2

The following resources show how to load a Bolex H-16 camera: Instructional video for loading a Bolex (4 mins, Vimeo.com) PDF of the manual (see page 13 - "Feeding the film into-the camera by hand") You can also find instructions on loading this camera in the American Cinematographer Manual.


1

The GoPro would be a perfect candidate for what you want. It's a so called "action camera" and is a very robust (water tight with case) wide-angle camera that can shoot in very high frame rates with HD resolution (even more at lower frame rates). Suitable recording options for high speed sport events would 1080p @ 60FPS or 720p @ 120FPS. The camera also has ...


1

I personally run my OS off of my HDD (primarily from lack of room on my SSDs) and run my Adobe suite, temp files, swap files, project files and media files all off the SSD. In order of importance, I would say swap files, temp files, media files, project files, Adobe software, OS. Put as many as you can on the SSDs. An SSD has no seek time, so multiple ...


1

The question is whether disk performance is critical in your normal workflow, in which case you'd want to place the footage on the SSD. I have a similiar setup with Sony Vegas and I observed that, disk performance is rather uncritical during rendering, because it's always the processor that's the bottle neck. But your situation may differ from that. ...


1

After a long time of messing aroung I got it to work by tricking the software into thinking it was actually in the default location it likes at 'C:\Program Files\Adobe' by creating directory junctions. In order for it to work the hard drive must be formatted with the NTFS filesystem. I used http://code.google.com/p/symlinker/ to create the directory ...



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