How will we get our 4K TV programs? Japan's testing delivery by internet streaming
RedShark is the website for the Moving Image Industry, and we're growing fast. We want our readers to have the best possible coverage of events and issues. And that's why we're not just attending the big industry shows around the world, we're taking part in them
The future of TV isn't about resolution but immersion. Netflix wants to take us bigger and wider
As something of an antitode to all these glitzy IBC camera launches, the long-awaited open source Axiom beta camera, which will be 4K capable down the line, is taking 'at cost' pre-orders via donation deposit on popular crowdfunding site Indiegogo.
Amid all the recent fuss over 4K, it's easy to get caught up in the enthusiasm over resolution. Shooting a video frame that's the size of a photo taken by a stills camera is no bad thing, of course, but colour and contrast are still the most eye-catching properties on an image. But now we know what the future holds for colour
Surprisingly, Thunderbolt 2 has the same aggregate throughput as Thunderbolt 1, according to ATTO
Here's a very good example of how you might use 4K if you're outputting to HD. In post production, you can change the composition by zooming in and panning around the 4K image - and still output HD!
You wouldn't expect any film with Tom Cruise in it to be short on production values and Oblivion proves the point. Shot in shimmering 4K with Sony's F65, it relies less overtly on computer-generated special effects than other sci-fi blockbusters