Consumer video expectations for 2013

Published in Technology & Computing

It's (nearly the end of) the season for crystal balls and soothsaying. Here, Patrick Jong Taylor plays prognosticator, offering his take on U.S. consumer habits for the New Year

Even with an abundance of incredible views, you still need an outstanding eye for composition and a highly developed photographic technique to get pictures like these

Is video the future of still photography?

Published in Technology & Computing

The Canon 1DC is the best part of a year old now (since the first review samples went out) but, despite the fact that all modern DSLRs have a sensor that's way in advance of 4K's 8 megapixels, there are still no other "traditional" 4K DSLRs out there

We're replaying some of the best articles from 2012 in case you missed them the first time. Today: How to REALLY understand video data rates

Video tutorial: Rigging the Panasonic GH4

Published in Production

Although the Panasonic GH4 has been in the wild for about a year-and-a-half, you may still have questions about how to rig it. This detailed video from H. Paul Moon will help.

Blender pulls a rabbit out of the hat

Published in Technology & Computing

Ever wondered how far you could go with Open Source software? 

Is the end in sight for "conventional" cameras?

Published in Business

Are we witnessing the end of traditional cameras?

Analogue systems are not intrinsically better than digital ones, but they are tied up in the complex history of what sounds and images mean to us and explain why they, and the 'film look', remain so important.

According to a report by Cisco, video accounted for over 50% of mobile data traffic in 2012 and is expected to rise to 66.5% by 2017. The rise is driven both by increased viewing of videos and by more people viewing content in HD.

Remember all those old video graphics modes you used to get in the late eighties? You have to be a certain age to remember the frisson of excitement when you realised that your next computer could display sixteen colours instead of four

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