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I'm not able to state a conclusive definition for "visual grammar", but I'd say camera settings have a quite relevant role on building it. Depth of field (aperture) is crucial for focusing on a subject; ISO may be used for obtaining a noisy image which can be used to say something (to look like an amateur, or a security camera, for instance); WB ...


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Yeah that was actually the best opening ceremony ever... Doing something like this yourself is a hefty task, but first, here's what you would need: A software for tracking A software for modeling / animating (optionally something for compositing / color grading) Luckily, Blender (which is free) can do all those things, but has quite a steep learning-curve. ...


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Yes, it is possible. Such a concept is often called "render farm". On the server side you could use tools like ffmpeg that can concatenate videos. To call it you could build a dedicated render service which works like a job management agent (think of sth. like Jenkins). The goal is to decouple the render jobs from whatever service/API your app ...


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The original video is an old, interlaced format. At least, according to the line that says, "smpte170m/bt470bg/bt709." The SMPTE standard is available for purchase here, but you can tell from the summary that it's interlaced. The second ffmpeg command is copying the format without re-encoding, or handling the interlacing, which isn’t supported on ...


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Yes. For things like exposure time, EV, f-stops, video is just the same as still photographs. You just happen to be taking 24 or more of them per second. The one difference in actually exposing a frame would be that still photography typically uses a mechanical shutter. (You can hear it k'thwap when you take a picture on many cameras.) But video uses an ...


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The question is impossible to answer in a general way. If a camera offers to record in RGB, it is likely using a completely different codec that could be better or worse. Very few cameras will actually record video in RGB, so if you see the option in a menu, it may be referring to something very particular about the color handling of video on that specific ...


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Open the project Goto File->Choose Profile Select the profile you want Save changes Note: checked with OpenShot 2.5.1


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