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Re: Re: Real Time Steady Gate Which camera to use.
- To: Veenotph at aol.com, multiple recipients of <telecine at alegria.com>
- Subject: Re: Re: Real Time Steady Gate Which camera to use.
- From: rob at alegria.com (Rob Lingelbach)
- Date: Thu, 22 Oct 1998 11:53:00 -0500
- In-Reply-To: Veenotph at aol.com "Re: Re: [TIG] Real Time Steady Gate Which camera to use." (Oct 22, 11:42)
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- Resent-Date: Thu, 22 Oct 1998 11:53:55 -0500
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On Oct 22, 11:42, Veenotph at aol.com wrote:
} Subject: Re: Re: [TIG] Real Time Steady Gate Which camera to use.
> A well maintained camera is steady. A poorly maintained camera is not.
> I had an old Eclair A.C.L. ( 16mm) The Specs on that camera was vertical
> stability of 1/1000 the image height. Aaton's are spec'd at 1/2000 of image
> height if I recall. I am not sure of Arri - SR Specifications.
Steven's answer reminds me that the original question didn't specify
that the discussion was limited to 35mm. However, I've worked on very
little 16mm shot for compositing work.
> In 35 mm.
> Oxberry, with Pins that are part of the Aperature plate and never move is
> steadiest - IMHO ( also in 16mm)
Is the Oxberry used for motion control stage situations, as well as
animation stand (flat art) setups?
> Mitchell, has two Reg pins, , as done Panavision ( I'm not sure if both are
> fully fitting, I think Only one is.)
the fairly common Steadifilm products I'd mentioned in the previous
have two pins, one fully fitting and the other a guide pin. That
fully fitting pin is at the northwest corner of a typical 35mm frame,
and in telecine steady tests, we usually look at the southeast corner
as exhibiting the most variation, due to the distance from the pin.
Rob Lingelbach | "I would give nothing for that man's religion
rob at alegria.com | whose very dog and cat are not the better for it."
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Thanks to Glenn Eason of Hillcrest Engineering for support in 1998.
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