ну этот, как его (g_o_s_t) wrote in filmer,
ну этот, как его

what do u think?

BAUER S715XL microcomputer


  • Angenieux 1.4/6-90mm Macro-Multicoating
        with ZOOM (2x power and
  • Split image focusing
  • 9, 18, 24, 40 fps and single frame
  • interval timer (6fps/1 sec. to 1fps/min.)
  • Backlight, Fader
  • Auto/Manual Exposure
  • Automatic lap dissolves
  • Connection for E-flash, remote control, mic., earphonel ...
  • powered by only 6x AA batteries

    € 275.00 ($ 332.14)

    generaly for  snowboard - filming. is this  camera ok for this money?
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    uhhhhh shit i donno. i've always been kinda lazy to deal with 32 and like 8 mm but i definitly have friends that have found them at like goodwill and stuff for about five bucks...i guess if there's like something special about it then go nuts. personally i wouldn't do it though. is it like color or what? i must be missing something here.
    generaly for b&w with yelow filter in foggy days, i think.
    because there is a digital camera too and it's ok for sunny days.

    Deleted comment

    Nagra PL-P ?
    8mm, 16mm film etc. is pretty expensive. 13 dollars for 4 minutes. so for snowboarding i believe you should go with a dv camcorder. seeing how hours and hours of footage will be gathered with bails and what not. i film skateboarding, so it's about the same thing. i don't know your budget but i'd more so recommend a vx1000-2100.
    I disagree, and you didn't answer his question. This camera is around 300 dollars. I have one thats a lot older, and you have to wind it yourself, but i love it. Its mostly used for lifestyle footage anyways, filming tricks with one of these would get as you said EXTREMELY costly.

    You should weigh the pros and Cons of getting this. With the film camera you can choose the type of film (b&w, color, infrared, tungsten, etc etc etc...)
    you can adjust almost every aspect of recording (framerate, aperture, how you develop your film...) although

    There's a complete difference between using a film camera and using a miniDV camera. The miniDV cameras you suggested start at a base price of $600 US dollars for a used vx1000, this is a 300 dollar film camera. you're comparing grapes with peanuts here. they may be the same size, and you eat both of them, but they have completely different flavors.

    With loadable film camera you have multiple options and you get a warmth of color that you wouldn't normally get using digital imagery, depending upon the type of film you use.

    I say go for it, but i also suggest getting a background in normal 35mm SLR cameras and printing/developing techniques (if you don't already have it) so that you understand the concept and how to tweak film just the way you want it.
    batteries would be a bitch, however. Keep at least a million spares with you.
    I use to have hungred billion of it for flashes.
    thanx for your opinion. I have backgroud of using 35mm photo cameras and even medium format cameras, film developing and etc. so I kow what is difference between digital and film.
    only oe thing I can not find - what is the shortest shutter speed in those cameras.
    shutter speed is the framerate on the video camera, you can't necesarily adjust shutter speed because that would affect how long it takes for a frame to be exposed which would keep the film from going at 29.97 frames per second which is usually standard, although i've heard of a few cameras which can record at up to 60 fps.
    i mean not quantity of frames per second, i mean the time while framegetting exposed something like 1/1000 or 1/500 or.... i don't know.
    you can't change that, because it would change the framerate. the framerate is always constant


    12 years ago


    12 years ago

    In Moscow film developing and scan (2048 pix long size of frame) costs $180 for 30 minutes.