In general, the more light you can get out, the better you can make video quality. One reason for this is that when it comes to lighting on a video, many aspects of the scene are affected by light. For instance, if you are using lights in a dark room, the light will reflect, and if you are using just one light, it won’t get reflected as much.
Another aspect of light that affects a video is how bright you set it. While this doesn’t directly influence video quality, it may increase a video’s perceived quality. If you have low lighting, your videos will look muddy or washed-out with large areas of high-contrast with shadows; however, if you have high lighting on the background, it will seem very much brighter. That’s because the effect of light reflects back from the surface of the camera in the direction the light rays are moving. With the camera being so far away, the backside of the camera will reflect more light.
As video has improved and is often shot at lower resolution with higher frame rates, you can often get back-light without sacrificing video quality. It seems that one key aspect of video quality is capturing all you can use in order to make video look good.
What is V-Stutter?
V-Stuttering is seen in the way video is recorded. You can see the effects on video footage before and after any frames are recorded. When video is recorded in high DPI, the difference on the frame between the highest part of the highest color part and the background is V-Stuttering. It occurs when you go from the highest color point (the background, which is the closest color) to the color point on the camera, and then the camera captures another color point on the next frame. If you look closely, you might notice that each additional frame in this picture is also in a color point, yet the first four frames are the same. The result is that the top of the frame of each of the frames, starting at the high color point, turns black on top of the background, while the bottom is black on the bottom of the frame with all the colors. This is so far as the colors can go on top to make them stand out.
V-Stuttering can also be applied to video with a flash. A flash can produce V-Stuttering or V-Log since the same frame is captured in black and white, causing the background background to appear flat and flat,