In my opinion, the biggest problem a DSLR camera can face is a quality/price disparity. Even though the cameras have improved greatly over the last ten years, most people still don’t see them as good quality cameras. DSLRs are not designed for professional video production, so it’s difficult for people to compare them to a typical movie camera.
With that in mind, I think that the biggest advantage DSLR video has over a standard digital camera is because of the high framerate and the ability to capture multiple frames every second. In order for a normal digital camera to capture four separate frames of video, you would have to be shooting at a higher number of frames every second.
A DSLR camera takes approximately a minute to record each video frame. If you shoot four consecutive 30fps video frames, then it’ll take approximately forty seconds to capture four videos. If you’re not careful, the four videos can easily get lost or completely black out. You can easily take a second movie at a time using the “rec/c/f” function but it’ll take longer for the slow motion to finish. With a DSLR camera, you can capture hundreds of videos in a single video without having your video quality degraded as you go (though there’s a chance some videos are too long that will lose quality).
While high framerate video recording isn’t really ideal for video production, it’s still an advantage for consumer-friendly video-based applications, like videos of sporting events or weddings. If you’re recording sports or other high-definition events, you should definitely check into the pros and cons for your specific setting.
One final thing to consider is if you take your DSLR out to somewhere with the right lights, it’s easy to over-expose the video image by getting too many shots in each frame. The only way you can capture that many movies in a single video is to use the “rec/c/f” function. In my experience, using that function without a little adjustment can result in a movie that’s too grainy and dark, unless you set the brightness to max and lower the ISO to 400 and 50% if the camera is able to capture shots in both the dark and light areas on the page. (There’s a chance that you can get away with using the low-light camera settings if you’re taking photos outdoors.)
In this March 10, 2017 photo, a fire burns near a truck on the outskirts of Tokyo. A fire swept through a
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