NAB 2015 Blackmagic Design new Micro Cinema Camera

Blackmagic Design Micro Cinema Camera

Blackmagic Design Micro Cinema Camera 2

The Blackmagic Micro Cinema Camera is a miniature digital camera with a Super 16mm-sized sensor designed to be operated remotely and capture footage from virtually anywhere. It features the same image sensor found in Blackmagic's Pocket Cinema Camera, which supports 1080p video and 13 stops of dynamic range but adds a global shutter that supports frame rates up to 30 fps. Frame rates up to 60 fps are possible using a rolling shutter. The camera is equipped with an active MFT mount that can accept native MFT lens or be adapted to a wide range of other modern and vintage lenses using optional third party adapters. Video is recorded to SDHC/SDXC memory cards using the 12-bit CinemaDNG RAW format or 10-bit Apple ProRes family of codecs. Read More...

Blackmagic Design Micro Cinema Camera 3
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5 thoughts on “NAB 2015 Blackmagic Design new Micro Cinema Camera

  1. Steve

    Thanks for that, Von. I missed that update whenever it happened. Glad to see it's easier to use now.

  2. Em, there have been vague talking points about the expansion port that conveniently skim the nuts and bolts. All the "celebrity blogger" types roaming around the convention floor can't hold a candle to your skills at DIY filmmaker hacking, so you're the first who comes to mind in terms of advising on clever ways to exploit the interface.

    I've started jotting my thoughts here - http://www.focuspulling.com/blog/nab2015 - but since this thing records internally, for me the killer app is a cheap wireless solution that exploits the low-bandwidth composite video pinout of the expansion port. I know you've covered this in the past, but what's the current state-of-the-art in terms of cheap/simple wireless Tx/Rx that's merely sufficient for setting exposure and framing shots? The idea here is that a Teradek Bolt is utterly unnecessary.

  3. Steve

    Love it, but will it format the SD cards you use to record your footage? From what I remember, that was a major issue with the pocket cinema camera.

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