Software that I know of:
Virtualdub with Deshaker plugin:
Sony Vegas Pro since version 10 has a built-in stabilization plugin
Depan for Avisynth - http://avisynth.org.ru/depan/depan.html - it can get quite complicated but there are sample scripts to help getting started.
Youtube can detect if the footage is shaky, ...
In Premiere, a possible, easy approach would be importing your footage to the library before creating any sequence, then right click a clip and choose 'New Sequence from Clip'. Premiere will automatically adjust the settings according to the clip's properties.
This is also recommended by Adobe (3rd paragraph).
I would like to add that any software that can track points can be used for stabilisation. Biggest problem with software stabilisation is that you loose part of your frame. Personally i just use my 3d trackers solution as stabilisation datasource because its by far the best solver i have.
I would recommend physical stabilisation. For consumers the best way ...
For the GoPros with wifi (Hero3, Hero3+ or HD Hero/HD Hero 2 with a wifi bacpac), yes it is possible. They essentially work as a web server, so you can connect to that, and control the camera. It seems this is not officially documented anywhere, but a number of people have figured out how it works.
So turn on the wifi on the camera, then you can connect to ...
There are two major advantages to recording fisheye distortion rather than rectilinear distortion. First, it is optically easier to do, which means one can make lenses that are better in other metrics (such as chromatic aberration, resolution, vignetting, etc) while remaining small enough and light enough to fit into the body of an action camera. Second, ...
They call this the rolling shutter effect.
Also known as the jello or wobble effect and is caused by the side to side motion of cameras that have the CMOS sensor.
The rolling shutter effect can be caused by:
fast moving objects,
moving or panning the camera quickly, or
Why does this happen?
The CMOS sensor on the camera reads ...
You have two choices...
The wireless way:
SJ4000 WiFi has a built-in RTSP streaming server, supporting one client at a time with a limited resolution at 640x360.
This can be viewed locally by connecting your phone or laptop to the camera's access point, start a RTSP+H.264-capable media player (e.g. VLC Media Player), and instruct it to open following URL:
I don't have the Hero 3+ but you can measure it with the help of a front picture of the cam and the dimensions of the camera.
Taking the dimensions from here: http://www.dpreview.com/articles/8137555963/hands-on-with-The-gopro-hero-3-black-edition
(5.8 x 3.9 x 2 cm)
And using this picture:
And measure how big the lens casing is compared to the size of the ...
GoPro video files are basically the old Cineform Neoscene. GoPro bought them out. Cineform files have always worked in Premiere. I use them right in Premiere without any conversion. It is batter than the DSLR format. I convert all my Canon footage to the GoPro code before editing.
Just make your own preset and save it.
Taking a closer look at the footage now that I'm at home, it's mostly the level of activity and motion in the shots. Even in the Sony video, the quality absolutely falls apart any time that there is high motion and unstable video.
The way video compression works, it depends on predictable and smooth motion to achieve good compression results, especially ...
This video is 1080p at 60 fps and 30Mb/s.
That rules-out quite a lot of cameras in the GoPro range. From the current generation, only the GoPro Hero4 Silver and GoPro Hero4 Black are capable of grater than 25Mb/s. In the previous generation, only the top-end GoPro Hero3+ Black was capable of more than 25Mb/s.
Your video was almost certainly captured on one ...
The Simple answer is going to be "No" That may sound harsh but you cannot as there are so many factors that were involved with this video unless you want to buy similar kit to the guys who made the video. The main thing being the camera and lenses they used
Red Epic (M642) w/ Ti Canon Mount
Canon 24-70mm F2.8
Canon 16-35mm f/2.8
Canon 100mm f/2.8
that's the frame rate and electricity frequency
Ill bet if you filmed at 1080 25fps you would get the same result. Im going to assume you are based in the US which uses the standard 30fps which is why your 1080 footage does not show it as 60fps is a multiple of 30fps but 25fps is not which is why you are getting the banding.
Hope that helps
FYI there is ...
The primal problem will be the stabilization. GoPro's Cameras offer a decent image-stabilization and are wide-angled. This allows shakes and bumps to have less of an impact. If you now go for a camcorder with, say, a lens of 50mm, you will experience an extreme increase in shakiness.
In other words: When you worry about your camera to break due to shakes ...
I don't think that you really thought this through thoroughly. (what a sentence!)
On a serious note tho, it would mean that you always have to carry around batteries on you, enough for at least while you're awake, as well as storage devices which you'll want to backup, or at least have in a raid-system. All in all, it's firstly going to be very expensive.
As Michael Clark pointed out when the question was on photography, it depends on the type of gimbal, how good the gimbal is and how skilled the operator is.
An inertial gimbal works by giving the camera assembly a larger size and mass and then having the operator hold the assembly near the center of gravity. When the operator moves, inertia slows changes ...
Great question! I would take a look at Abe Kislevitz's blog. He is one of GoPro's senior Creative Directors and has a myriad of information on his website that covers the best settings to use on GoPros.
Yi Technologies action cameras have lens distortion correction as a built-in feature. The lens does introduce distortion but the onboard processor compensates for it.
I assume we'll see more of this type of compensation embedded in cameras in the future.
It made with body camera rig.
Here is tutorial, hot to do it yourself, but you will need some adjustments to face it from front.
Or if you don't need hands in the shot, you can use your tripod, how shown in this tutorial (careful, bad audio)
The filename suggests that it's not a HERO6 Black, & HERO7 (White, Silver, Black) GH01xxxx.mp4 or GX01xxxx.mp4, but an older HERO with the filename pattern GOPRxxxx.mp4.
Camera Models: HD HERO2, HERO3, HERO3+, HERO (2014), HERO Session, HERO4, HERO5 Black, HERO5 Session, HERO (2018)
Single Video GOPRxxxx.mp4
Camera Model: HERO6 ...
None of the data provided seems to be useful in identifying the camera model. The best bet would probably be to ask the people who shot the footage about it. They may remember which camera they used for the shoot.
Perhaps your VLC installation has a problem.
If you try with an alternative player it might work! (like mplayer or xine)
Your system is powerful enough to handle GoPro videos.
Perhaps try installing the windows codecs in mplayer and also make sure that X-Windows has the xvideo extension enabled (any any other video related extensions)
Camera raw sounds like it is effectively similar to RAW because it is describing the light data without any corrections. What comes in on the sensor is written out, but it does sound like it may be applying the filter, just using a mix of 1:1:1 for the color resolution. It's theoretically possible to work backwards from this to the full colors, but you may ...
Professional film makers generally use audio recorded separately from the video on dedicated recorders using professional mics (using XLR cables and the like). 3.5 mm audio connectors in particular are almost exclusively a consumer level connector. So for a professional level, the answer is use something like a Zoom h4n, h5 or h6 and microphones of your ...
This sounds like the end result of image stabilization on heavily moving footage. There is nothing that can really be done for it. The source of the problem is that you have motion blur on the original footage thanks to the movement of the camera.
Software can track how things are moving and adjust the position of the frame such that objects remain in ...