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Here are my starting premises. In the scientific community, There are some standards in the assignation of letters for units. Normally a capital letter is assigned if the unit cames after the last name of a person, like Kelvin or Newton, and a lowercase letter in the case of just words like the case of a meter. In the case of the liter, where it is not ...


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First let me explain chroma subsampling, as this is the reason why 4k -> 1080p always looks better than native 1080p Consumer & pro-sumer camera gear, anything not super high end, cuts some corners to save on processing and storage. You'll find this information when you look in your specs and see the 4:2:2 like number. So what's happening is for every ...


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It really depends on the methods of upscaling in both cases, but your TV upscales "on the fly" for each moment, which is meant to be fast while compromising on quality. One would imagine a studio releasing a 4k version took their time processing and rendering that 4k upscale to their liking and only then release it.


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Upsample by an integer ratio can be completely blameless, just repeating pixels and lines gets it done, no new information, and you get only the original resolution displayed, but no losses either. This zero order hold based approach tends however not to be popular, and the amount of processing to do anything else rises rapidly especially if you either ...


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To expand on @Dul32's answer: Below is the settings dialog for a new sequence. The settings for the preview (what you see when you're editing) are at the bottom, the actual pixels settings for the sequence (what you get at the end by default) are at the top. Note that the size of the sequence also determines the placement of the video clips and any graphic ...


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There is two option at sequence setting. Video and video previews. If the video set 4k, and the video previews set 1080, i shoud not be downscale at rendering.


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