black magic pocket cinema camera 4k

black magic pocket cinema camera 4k

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K to kamera, która może namieszać na rynku

Nowa matryca Super 35 z dynamiką sięgającą 13 EV, możliwość nagrywania w rozdzielczości 6K i to w formacie RAW, mocowanie Canon EF i pełna komunikacja z obiektywami, a także ergonomiczny i wytrzymały korpus — oto najnowsze dzieło Blackmagic, kamera Pocket Cinema Camera 6K.

Kiedy w połowie ubiegłego roku firma Blackmagic zaprezentowała Pocket Cinema Camera 4K, kamerę szybko okrzyknięto jednym z najbardziej kompaktowych i zaawansowanych rozwiązań w swojej klasie. Zapewniała bowiem zwartą i ergonomiczną budowę, a matryca Cztery Trzecie o zakresie dynamicznym 13 EV oferowała filmowanie w 4K RAW z prędkością 60 kl./s, czy chociażby możliwość natychmiastowego fotografowania. Teraz jednak producent poszedł o krok dalej i pokazał światu model Pocket Cinema Camera 6K, który ma szansę namieszać na rynku.

Nagrywanie w 6K i znacznie więcej

Choć na pierwszy rzut oka zmieniło się niewiele — oba modele są niemal klonami — to całą magię zamknięto w środku. Nowy Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K korzysta z większej niż poprzednik matrycy Super 35 (23.10 x 12.99 mm) o rozdzielczości 6144 x 3456 pikseli, 13 EV zakresie dynamicznym i podwójnym natywnym ISO 400 oraz ISO 25600. Kamerą będziemy mogli zarejestrować filmy w maksymalnej rozdzielczości w formacie 16:9 z klatkażem 50 kl./s, mniejszej 6144 x 2560 (proporcje obrazu 2.4:1) z prędkością 60p lub 5744 x 3024 (format 1.9:1) także w 60 kl./s.

Warto także zaznaczyć, że do 12-bitowe nagrania zostaną zarejestrowane w formacie Blackmagic RAW lub jako 10-bitowy Apple ProRes, ale tylko do 4K. Znalazła się także opcja dla miłośników nagrań w zwolnionym tempie. Filmy z prędkością 120 kl./s zarejestrujemy w rozdzielczości 2.8K (2868 x 1512 pikseli w proporcjach 1.9:1). Dodatkowo producent zapewnił także w pełni anamorficzny tryb 6:5, w którym rejestrować ujęcia będziemy mogli w rozdzielczości 3.7K (3728 x 3104 px)z klatkażem 60 kl./s.

Rozbudowana ergonomia i wytrzymała budowa

Sporą zmianą, w porównaniu do poprzednika, jest fakt, że Pocket Cinema Camera 6K została wyposażona w mocowanie Canon EF z elektronicznymi stykami, dzięki czemu nie tylko będziemy mogli skorzystać z pokaźnej szklarni, lecz także kamera będzie komunikować się z autofokusem czy systemem stabilizacji obrazu danego obiektywu. Niemniej pod względem wizualnym i ergonomicznym nie zmieniło się nic. Wciąż otrzymujemy relatywnie kompaktową kamerę, która cechuje się intuicyjnym rozmieszczeniem przycisków. Do tego korpus wykonano z poliwęglanowego kompozytu na bazie włókien węglowych, dzięki czemu całość ma być wytrzymała i wyjątkowo lekka.

Co więcej, na tylnej ścianie znajdziemy ten sam, co w poprzednim modelu, 5-calowy ekran dotykowy o rozdzielczości 1920 x 1080. Dzięki temu będziemy mogli w wygodny sposób komponować ujęcia, przeglądać parametry ekspozycji i kontrolować takie funkcje jak histogram. Dodatkowo kamera wykorzystuje również ten sam system operacyjny Blackmagic, który możemy znaleźć w innych modelach producenta np. w URSA Mini.

Warto wspomnieć, że najnowsza kamera Blackmagic zapewnia możliwość nagrywanie na zewnętrzne nośniki pamięci za pomocą portu USB-C. Znajdziemy także pełnowymiarowy port HDMI, który może przesłać 10-bitowe wideo (w tym HDR), wejście mini XLR z zasilaniem phantom 48v dla dźwięku, wejście audio 3,5 mm i gniazdo słuchawkowe. Co więcej korzysta z baterii Canon LP-E6 (do 45 minut nieprzerwanego działania), jednak posiada również złącze zasilania prądem stałym, które uchroni kamerę przed przypadkowym odłączeniem.

Cena i dostępność

Model Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K jest już dostępny w sprzedaży. Za kamerę przyjdzie nam zapłacić 2495 dolarów, co w przeliczeniu daje nieco ponad 9600 zł.

Stały bywalec naszego laboratorium. Ciągle patrzy na świat przez różne ogniskowe oraz przemierza miasta i wioski obwieszony sprzętem fotograficznym. Uwielbia stylowe aparaty, a także eleganckie i funkcjonalne akcesoria. Ma słabość do monochromu i suwaków w programie Lightroom, po godzinach – do literatury faktu i muzyki country.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K review

A highly portable, semi-pro 4K v > By Basil Kronfli , Ben Andrews 10 September 2018

Our Verdict

With a Micro Four Thirds sensor and lens mount, dual native ISO and a hardware/software combination you would expect to see in a £2,000+ movie camera, the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K looks versatile and capable. When you consider its asking price of £1,134/$1,300 – significantly less than the Panasonic GH5S – for video, it makes a lot of sense.

  • Excellent range of ports
  • Giant 5-inch touchscreen
  • Shoots RAW video
  • MFT lens mount
  • No flip-out screen
  • No ND filter
  • No continuous AF

Blackmagic has been making cameras for about six years, ranging from small form-factor film cameras through to pro-grade studio cameras, all with a focus on video.

The Pocket Cinema Camera lineup received a solid reception when it launched, although the sacrifices made in terms of ports and battery life always held the series back.

Now, the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K has arrived, combining a new design, a killer port array and better battery life, as well as dual memory card slots in a compact body, making it strong rival to the best camcorders out there right now, not to mention the latest 4K-enabled mirrorless cameras.

With a Micro Four Thirds lens mount, there’s plenty of fantastic glass you can pick up at launch – from Olympus, Panasonic, Zeiss, Voigtländer, Sigma and others. It takes a different approach to the best 4K cameras out there right now, so let’s take a closer look.

At the heart of the Pocket Cinema 4K is a Micro Four Thirds sensor. Unlike some stills cameras with much higher native resolutions that may introduce an annoying crop factor when shooting video, Blackmagic’s sensor has a native 4K resolution of 4096 x 2160 that utilises the whole image sensor, so no crop factor. There’s also enough processing power to shoot in 4K at 60fps, and Blackmagic claims the sensor is capable of capturing up to 13 stops of dynamic range.

Being very much a video camera first and foremost, there are pro-spec recording formats available, including various compression options of CinemaDNG RAW and Apple’s ProRes 422 codec. You also benefit from dual native ISO. Choose between ISO 400 and ISO 3,200 depending on your ambient lighting conditions. Then in post production you can select any ISO between 100 and 1,000 if you shot at ISO 400 in-camera, or there’s an ISO range of 1,250 to 25,600 available in post if you originally shot at ISO 3,200. It all translates to amazing dynamic range and editing flexibility.

Power comes from an LP-E6 battery – the same type used in cameras like the Canon 5D IV and 7D II. It’s a popular battery form-factor available from a wide variety of manufacturers, so buying extras shouldn’t cost the earth. A good thing, since battery life is quoted at only 60 minutes. Fortunately, there’s also a 2-pin DC power input that’s perfect for studio shoots, when hard-wired power options are a blessing.

Alternatively, you can charge the camera using its USB-C port. While it won’t power the camera live when out shooting, if you have a reasonably new Android phone, you could at least leave the house with just one charger. What’s more, the USB port also enables external recording in compressed formats, so you can connect a USB portable SSD for additional storage capacity.

On the subject of storage, the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K features one SDXC card slot and a CFast 2.0 slot, with the latter being the only current card type that can support RAW 4K filming.

A good selection of ports is a must for shooting video, as many will want the ability to connect gear like external mics or a larger video monitor. Fortunately the Pocket Cinema 4K is well stocked for port options. Though it already packs higher-quality microphones (4 in total) than we’ve seen from the Blackmagic Pocket series before, you also get a 3.5mm headphone out and separate 3.5mm microphone in.

While audio can be fed in using the 3.5mm microphone input, the mini XLR port will be a more popular option for video professionals, as its phantom power support means the camera can power an external microphone containing active sound processing. XLR is also an industry-standard connector in the pro video sector that plays nicely with everything from wireless mics through to concert hall audio rigs, adding a huge amount of audio clout to this small camera.

The Pocket Cinema 4K comes with a free copy of Davinci Resolve, so you don’t even need to invest in any pricey software to get cracking with your 4K edits.

  • 18.96mm x 10mm MFT (Micro Four Thirds) sensor
  • MFT lens mount
  • Dual Native ISO ranges – 400 and 3200
  • 4096 x 2160 (4K DCI), 3840 x 2160 (Ultra HD), 1920 x 1080 (HD) shooting resolutions
  • 13-stops of dynamic range
  • 5-inch Full-HD fixed touchscreen
  • Integrated stereo microphone
  • Polycarbonate/carbon fibre composite body
  • Dual SD/CFast card support
  • Includes full DaVinci Resolve edit software licence
  • Blackmagic OS touch interface
  • Records RAW internally
  • External recording to USB-C hard drive
  • LP‑E6 Battery with USB-C charging
  • Lockable DC port on side – Weipu 2-pin connector

Build and handling

Weighing 722g and sporting a retro, 90s aesthetic, the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K is decent feeling bit of kit. Ditching the weather-sealed magnesium alloy of some more premium cameras has kept the weight manageable, though it still packs enough heft to deliver good weighting when steadied in two hands.

The body has a combination of textures, with a ribbed grip for a secure hold. The front of the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K houses the lens mount, a horizontal rotating dial and a new improved dual microphone set-up. There’s also a front-mounted record button and an LED light.

The main topside buttons include a record button and a 4K stills capture button, along with quick access to ISO, shutter angle and white balance. Three handy customisable function buttons are also in easy reach, as too is the power switch.

Rigging options aplenty, the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K has a standard tripod thread mount at the base with an additional mount where the hot shoe might be on a stills camera, perfect for an external monitor or LED light.

The incredibly spacious Full HD capacitive touchscreen on the back measures in at five inches, is nice and responsive and showcases Blackmagic OS, the company’s proprietary interface. This is paired with focus-check, HFR, menu and playback physical buttons.

At the base is a battery door which is removable, to the left sits a dual card slot while to the right are all the ports.

Performance

With 13-stops of dynamic range and dual native ISOs (ISO 400 and ISO 3,200), the Pocket Camera 4K is tuned to handling noise and retaining tonal detail in situations notoriously hard for video. This also means it’s all set to capture HDR content.

Blackmagic has also created an extended video mode, sitting somewhere between RAW and compressed, which delivers a broader tonal range ready for grading.

In the comparison gallery below you can see how the Pocket Cinema 4K compares to the Canon C300 and a range of high spec stills cameras including other MFT models like the Panasonic GH5S and Olympus OM-D E-M1 II.

The studio test scene is recorded in 4K resolution on all the test cameras, with a still frame extracted for visual comparison. The frame the Pocket Cinema 4K’s footage has slightly more muted colours and subdued contrast, but this lends itself well to colour and contrast enhancement in post production.

How to Take Photos with the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K

While the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K won’t replace your go-to still camera, it can capture stills to make referencing and scouting much easier.

Ever since the T2i, I’ve been writing tips and producing video tutorials on how to take a camera primarily made for capturing stills and using it to create the “cinematic” look in its video mode. And now, here we are taking a pocket camera that has been made for cinema, and looking at how to use it to capture stills (cue Inception music).

This notion isn’t new. Back in 2009, two years after the release of the RED ONE, the camera captured a cover photo of Megan Fox for Esquire magazine.

It’s interesting to read the take on the experience of the shoot, as a decade later, it reads like a lost relic:

For the first time in Esquire‘s history (and, we imagine, magazine history in general), a cover image was shot as a video. Using the RED ONE, a video camera that captures images at four times the resolution of high-definition, photographer-director Greg Williams (see below) recorded ten minutes of loosely scripted footage with Fox . . . ‘She could run scenes, without being reminded by the sound of a shutter every four seconds that I was taking a picture. As in still photography, a lot of it is capturing unexpected moments. This takes that one step further.’

The Pocket 4K has been rolling into new users’ hands over the last few weeks, and more filmmakers are looking to get the most out of the camera. While the camera only houses an eight-megapixel sensor, and doesn’t have the typical photo features found on a mirrorless/DSLR-turned-film camera, we can get stills if necessary, and the 4K resolution provides more than enough for quick reference snaps.

There are two ways of doing so.

Using the Still Button

On the top panel, situated next to the red record button, there’s a camera icon button, which you use to capture a still. However, unlike a typical shutter release button — which will capture images continuously until you lift your finger from the button — this will only take the one still image, then you’ll need to press the button again. When pressed, it’s not initially apparent that you may have taken a photograph. There’s no digital shutter sound, no beep, nor does the screen blink. Instead, you’ll see this small camera icon appear in the top-right of the LCD screen after pressing the camera still button.

It’s not that obvious — even less so in bright conditions. To make matters even more confusing — or perhaps more beneficial to those filming who don’t want to view stills when browsing their takes — is that when browsing your media on the camera through the playback function, you can’t review your photos. Again, a stills camera this is not, but one would hope it’d be a feature, considering we have a stills button. Even if we had to go into the menu subsystem to find a separate stills folder to review the media, it’d be better than nothing.

Upon hitting the stills button, a still (formatted at your current camera setting) will save as a single DNG frame in a new submenu on your card, aptly titled “Stills.” And, cleverly, the stills get renamed with new characters to avoid unnecessary imports when you’re just looking for video files. As with the GH5, for example, if you were to record video, it’d be titled P1040598, and then if you were to take a photo the second after, the photo would be titled P1040599. With the Pocket 4K, stills will continue to follow the naming conventions set on the Pocket 4K, but they will send with S001 and so forth.

An alternative method, and one we’ve extensively covered in a previous article for Resolve, is to frame-grab a 4K still from your NLE. It’s the method behind the Megan Fox cover issue, and it’s the method I used to create the poster below.

However, whether you choose to capture a still from the camera using the dedicated button or from a frame grab, you’re still limited in how you capture photographs. The camera, at default, is set to shutter angle, the primary shutter setting for cinema cameras.

Why is this such a significant factor? Well, typically the shutter speed is the principle setting that controls how long the image is exposed to light, and it will affect the degree of blur. In cinema, the slight amount of blur we get from 24fps at 180-degree shutter is responsible for what many call the “film look” and is a staple of how we perceive cinematic images. The problem is, it’s not great for taking photographs, because even the slightest movement is going to result in a blurry image.

To adjust this, we can enter the setup menu and switch the shutter measurement from shutter angle to shutter speed. This will present us to change the shutter measurement to a setting more familiarly found on DSLRs. It allows us to adjust the shutter speed from 1/24 to 1/2000.

If you don’t want to continue switching between shutter measurements in the heat of the moment, you can follow the steps below to try and neutralize any motion blur.

We want to change the shutter angle to 45-degrees, negating most of the blur from a moving subject (this really only pertains to frame grabs from a video file), and we want to increase the FPS to 60. In doing so, there will be more frames for any given movement, which again will further negate the motion blur with the 45-degree shutter angle. This will help you pluck a still image from your video file.

A reference image captured on the BMPCC4K while location scouting.

Truthfully, this camera was never designed for stills, and you shouldn’t treat it as such. Since the files are saved on a Cinema DNG frame, you can export the photo to grade quickly or to grab a reference frame when scouting without the burden of a huge video file. Don’t list your stills camera on eBay just yet — there’s still use for it.

Cover image via Blackmagic.

Looking for more articles on video gear? Check these out.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K vs 4K – What You Should Know

At the beginning of August Blackmagic Design announced the latest addition to its Cinema Camera line the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K. This new camera doesn’t just promise a bump in video resolution as the name implies. There are sensor and lens compatibility changes as well as some body differences to take into consideration should you be looking to upgrade. Even with these changes, the new 6K keeps many of the positives and negatives of its predecessor.

I have some personal history with the original Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera and I’ve been a little wary of the cameras since my experiences with the original. My short film Time Signature was shot on the original Pocket using Blackmagic RAW. While my crew did a fantastic job and the image from the camera was great, the poor battery life and lack of internal stabilization was frustrating during production and post production. I subsequently produced the web series, Maybe Sunshine, which was also shot primarily on the original Pocket and while we had workarounds for those frustrations, as a Producer I was less than enthused about the earlier product.

I do see the value in the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera line though. A compact camera at a relatively low price that can produce an impressive image quality and record RAW video out of the box is definitely exciting. It’s a versatile camera line and here at KitSplit we listed the BMPCC 4K as one of our most anticipated new cameras for 2019 and then awarded it most anticipated gear for our CineGear Awards. So, we’re also pretty excited to see this newly announced upgrade.

Image courtesy of Blackmagic Design

Resolution

The first comparison to make between the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K and its predecessor the 4K is right there in the name: 6K. The Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K offers a larger frame size for your video recording versus the 4K frame size of the previous camera. This additional resolution is only available when shooting with the Blackmagic RAW codec however and shooting in ProRes on the BMPCC 6K maxes out at 4K.

This additional resolution bump also means you get an increase in resolution for shooting in higher frame rates. At full 6K resolution you can shoot up to 50fps or if you adjust to the 2.4:1 aspect ratio (6144 x 2560) you can shoot up to 60fps. The BMPCC 6K also offers 120fps at 2.8K (2868 x 1512). That’s not 120fps at 4K but it’s still a bump over what’s available in the prior model.

The resolution increase may not be necessary for every shoot you have but having more to work with doesn’t hurt. In broad terms people aren’t watching in resolutions over 4K, so 6K can feel a bit like overkill. That said the additional resolution can be helpful for VFX shots. It can also be for something as simple as setting up a medium shot and then cropping in from that to get a close-up in post without losing resolution.

Sensor Size

A major shift for the BMPCC 6K is the sensor size. The new 6K offers a Super35 sensor compared to the 4K’s four thirds sensor. It’s a larger sensor, which means it has more surface area to absorb light from the lens. In practical terms this offers a bit more sensitivity in low light and also a shallower depth of field.

This sensor size increase isn’t necessarily going to make a huge difference in light sensitivity, but there is some. The shallower depth of field really comes down to aesthetic preferences. In practical terms the sensor size increase means changes to the lenses you can shoot with on the new 6K versus its predecessor.

Lens Mount

The new sensor size on the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K means that Blackmagic has also removed the micro four thirds lens mount and replaced it with a Canon EF lens mount. With the new sensor size and new lens mount for the camera you can put on EF lenses without having to pick up one of the popular Metabones adapters. It also means you can mount an anamorphic lens to the 6K for your more epic videos.

The lens mount change seems like it will have mixed results for users. If you’ve been using the previous versions of the BMPCC with a metabones adapter and using EF lenses anyway, there won’t be much need for a change. If you’ve not been using an adapter, you may have to get a new set of lenses for this new model. It does seem like this would make a good option for anyone coming from using Canon cameras who may want to switch up to the Blackmagic.

Photo Capabilities

Another change between the BMPCC 4K and the 6K is an increase in megapixels for photos. The 4K offers 8.8 megapixels while the 6K offers 21.2. It’s quite a bump in the specs for the new camera, though still not quite as much as some competitors. Not that this is likely to be a major detractor for those familiar with the Pocket camera line as despite the body similarities to DSLRs they’ve always been intended to be used as video cameras first.

Image courtesy of Blackmagic Design

Camera Body

The camera body is mostly the same for the two cameras. Button placement is the same and so is the 5 inch screen at the back and the overall shape of the camera. Where they differ is the lens mount. The 6K is bigger when it comes to this, which makes sense with the change in sensor size and lens compatibility.

Calling the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera a pocket camera with the 4K seemed to be a bit of a stretch. The 6K is going to need a bigger pocket. It’s still a compact camera but it’s definitely less compact than the 4K. The 6K is very close to the size and shape of its predecessor but the differences could impact some of the cages or other accessories that should otherwise be compatible with the new camera. Cinema 5D discusses this at the end of their video comparison of the two cameras: https://youtu.be/cIypiQR9p6s

Battery Life

By all accounts the battery life on the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K is not much of an improvement over the 4K. This is pretty much in line with the history of the Pocket Cinema Cameras. Fortunately, if you’re upgrading from the 4K to the new 6K, you can use the same solution you’ve been using for its limited battery life for the new camera. The BMPCC 6K uses the same type of LP-E6 battery and is compatible with the battery grip you may already have from Blackmagic.

Is it Worth it to Upgrade?

The changes to the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K come with a price. The new camera is $1200 more than the 4K at $2495. The BMPCC 6K is an upgrade over the previous model offering greater resolution and some additional options for frame rate and lenses. It also offers shallow depth of field not as readily available in earlier models. Many accessories that already work with the 4K should continue to work with the 6K, though the changes to the body may affect some cages.

The BMPCC 6K still has the same issues as the 4K insofar as the battery life issues, a stationary screen, and no internal stabilization. It also doesn’t boast much of an increase in low light sensitivity. It is an upgrade in resolution and options for your lenses primarily. For someone looking to get their first Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera or for anyone who may need additional resolution beyond 4K in the compact size, the 6K seems to be worth it. On the other hand there doesn’t seem to be quite enough difference between the BMPCC 4K and the 6K to be worth upgrading if the 4K has been serving you well.

You may not quite be ready to buy the BMPCC 4K or the 6K right now, but KitSplitters have them available if you’d like to try them out on your next production:

Did you find what you were looking for? Make sure to subscribe to our newsletter to get resources and articles like this one delivered to your inbox every week!

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K — demon rozdzielczości z mocowaniem Canon EF

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K to następca kamery Pocket Cinema Camera 4K. Nowa matryca Super 35 gwarantuje obrazek o rozdzielczości 6144 x 3456 pikseli w formacie RAW. Zakres dynamiczny to aż 13 EV.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K — rozdzielczość

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K nagrywa w rozdzielczości 6K z klatkażem 50 kl./s lub 2.8K z klatkażem 120 kl./s. Urządzenie posiada oprócz tego tryb anomorficzny, dzięki któremu możemy nagrać wideo o rozdzielczości 3.7K z prędkością 50 kl./s i proporcją boków 6:5. Specjalny przycisk umożliwia robienie zdjęć o rozdzielczości 21,2 megapikseli w formacie DNG. Filmy mogą być zapisywane w 12-bitowym formacie Blackmagic RAW lub 10-bitowym Apple ProRes. W nowej kamerze możemy skorzystać z funkcji podwójnego natywnego ISO (natywne ISO 400 oraz 3200).

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K — mocowanie

Do nowej propozycji od Blackmagic możemy podpiąć obiektyw z mocowaniem Canon EF. Dzięki elektronicznym stykom komunikacja między kamerą, a obiektywem powinna przebiegać sprawnie i nie powinny pojawiać się żadne problemy z ustawieniem ostrości. Bateria to również dzieło Canona, ponieważ znajdziemy tu akumulator Canon LP-E6, który wytrzyma 45 minut ciągłego działania. Oprócz tego możemy użyć gripa, który pomieści dwie dodatkowe baterie lub naładować kamerę z powerbanka przez wejście USB-C. Ekran dotykowy, to ten sam model, który znamy z Pocket Cinema Camera 4K.

Porównanie obrazu z typowej kamery DSLR (po lewej) i z użyciem Pocket Cinema Camera 6K (po prawej)

Cena za Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K to 2495 dolarów, możemy się spodziewać, że w Polsce będzie dostępna za około 9600 złotych. Więcej na temat możliwości tej kamery możecie przeczytać na stronie producenta.

Na kamerze Blackmagic wyrosło mnóstwo dobrych youtuberów i wytwórni filmowych. Teraz pojawia się jej następczyni

Na kamerze Blackmagic wyrosło mnóstwo dobrych youtuberów i wytwórni filmowych. Teraz pojawia się jej następczyni

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera (BMPCC) była niemal kieszonkową kamerą, która mieściła w sobie niebywale dużo cech zarezerwowanych dla dużych kamer. Teraz pojawiła się jej następczyni, która nareszcie nagrywa w 4K.

Nazwa „Blackmagic Design” dla osób niezwiązanych z filmem może się kojarzyć z kolejnym wątpliwej jakości startupem, który próbuje zawojować rynek. Tymczasem Blackmagic to weterani rynku, którzy mają w ofercie m.in. oprogramowanie DaVinci Resolve do montażu i gradingu kolorystycznego, profesjonalną serię kamer URSA i system Cinema Camera.

W 2013 r. spore trzęsienie ziemi wywołała Pocket Cinema Camera, czyli bardzo niepozorna kamerka, która oferowała nagrywanie filmu RAW w rozdzielczości Full HD. Kamera miała sensor Super 16mm i bagnet systemu Mikro Cztery Trzecie. Najważniejszy był jednak imponujący zakres dynamiczny wynoszący 13 stopni EV.

W połączeniu z przejściówkami na inne systemy, kamera BMPCC zbudowała niejeden duży kanał youtube’owy i nagrała mnóstwo teledysków i klipów reklamowych.

Nowa Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K wygląda jak aparat wyciągnięty z lat 90., ale to perełka nowoczesnej technologii.

Na nową kamerę Pocket Cinema Camera wyposażoną w nagrywanie 4K świat filmu czekał od dawna. W końcu jest!

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K nagrywa materiał 4096 x 2160 (4K DCI), 3840 x 2160 (Ultra HD) lub 1920 x 1080 (HD). Uwaga: Wszystkie rozdzielczości można zapisać w 12-bitowym formie RAW, a konkretnie w bezstratnym CinemaDNG Raw. Do dyspozycji jest też kodek Apple ProRes 422 (HQ) i jego warianty. W trybach 4K kamera może zapisać obraz w 60 kl./s, a w Full HD – w 120 kl./s. Obraz jest zapisywany na kartach pamięci, a do dyspozycji jest gniazdo CFast i SD USH-II.

Kamera ma matrycę i bagnet formatu Mikro Cztery Trzecie, a zakres dynamiczny wynosi 13 EV. Do dyspozycji mamy pełnowymiarowe złącze HDMI do wyprowadzenia obrazu do zewnętrznego rekordera. Mamy też oczywiście złącze na mikrofon oraz na słuchawki, a do tego USB-C, Mini XLR i gniazdo zasilania z sieci. Kamerę zasilają popularne akumulatory Canon LP-E6N.

Korpus wygląda na bardzo przemyślany, a swoim kształtem przywodzi mi na myśl ostatnie serie analogowych lustrzanek. Zestaw przycisków i pokręteł wydaje się bardzo dobrze rozplanowany i znacznie bardziej rozwinięty w stosunku do pierwszej BMPCC. Co więcej, kamera jest wyposażona w bardzo duży, pięciocalowy, dotykowy ekran o rozdzielczości Full HD.

Co najważniejsze – cena jest wyjątkowo rozsądna.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K została wyceniona na 1295 dol. To wręcz niebywale niski poziom cenowy jak za możliwości, które oferuje sprzęt. Wystarczy wspomnieć, że to ok. połowa kwoty, jaką trzeba zapłacić za Panasonica GH5s, który został zaprojektowany z myślą o wideo, a oferuje mniej. Co więcej, do każdej kamery jest dołączany program DaVinci Resolve Studio o wartości 299 dol.

Jestem przekonany, że nowa BMPCC 4K stanie się ogromnym hitem sprzedażowym. Specyfikacja wygląda bajecznie, więc pozostaje mieć nadzieję, że sprzęt uniknie wad konstrukcyjnych. Ciekaw jestem, jak będzie wyglądać kwestia chłodzenia, ponieważ tak duże możliwości w tak małej obudowie muszą generować dużo ciepła.

Kamera Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K trafi do sprzedaży we wrześniu.

Sony A7 III vs. blackmagic pocket cinema camera 4k

Sony A7 III vs. blackmagic pocket cinema camera 4k

which one would you buy for short films?

I think it comes down to this. If you look at what shorts or docs win or are nominated for major awards. Say Sundance over the past few years — obviously they’re mostly shot on Arri and Red. After that it’s all Canon C300’s, 5D’s and Black Magics. Despite their great low light, I’ve never seen a successful short shot on a Sony Alpha. It’s likely because their skin tones are awful, green and grey. Really fantastic all round camera, but perhaps not ideal for feature / short work.

Not tying to be a Sony fan boy but as a colorist Sony’s last gen of color science has gotten much better- than being said I’d say the biggest trade off is autofocus for bit rate- the Sony has very usable auto focus that makes being a one man band much easier — while you won’t be able to grade the footage out of it unless you record to an external recorder to get 4:2:2 but even then it’s 8 bit. If you want to put a look or grade your footage in post then I’d say the black magic. I love my a7iii, but as someone who works on color- the files just don’t have much room for lateral movement in post and that bums me out. The a7iii is also a class leading stills camera, which the black magic is certainly not

Both are very exciting and excellent prices of technology in my book though

Well if you’re investing and budgeting time properly for your film, there’s no reason you wouldn’t go for the Pocket. You’ll get a better image and starting point for post production out of the Pocket. Things like colour science come down to preference, but if I personally had to pick it would be Blackmagic over Sony, in general it feels a lot more organic to me, more similar to Arri.

There are also always going to be limitations shooting with these cameras over actual cine cameras but if built properly you can create a reliable workhorse. Outside of understanding how to work with each camera, it doesn’t really matter what you’re shooting on, lighting is going to be key for your image and your actual narrative is going to rule everything.

Yes. You can accomplish a short film with either/both.

This really depends on how you are going to be using the camera. If it was me I’d have a BMPCC 4k but it fits nicely into my shooting style and post production pipelines. Is this your first camera or are you upgrading from something?What gear do you already have? Do you need quick turn arounds? Would you ever need to shoot stills (promos for your short films or VFX plates)?

I have the a7iii i love the autofocus and stabilisation. but the small screen is horrible. i also have an extern monitor but is not the same like the blackmagic one. i love the colors on blackmagic. The sonylenses are way to expensive for me. So i am thinking about switching

Personally, as a Sony fanboy and owner of the A7iii I would go lean towards Blackmagic if you only intend to use it for video. I use my A7iii for photos and video and I’m pretty happy with it. That being said, the skin color issues on the Sony are very exaggerated. Sony has come a long way wit their color codec. The two things the Sony has going for it, is the built in stabilization and the fast AF.

However, even when I use my a7iii I still use a gimbal, because the stabilization isn’t that great. I use the Dji Ronin S, and it makes my run and gun set up, big, bulky, and a pain the ass to carry. Nothing sucks more that wanting to get a quick cinematic shot, but you don’t want to spending 15 mins setting up the Sony A7Iiii with the gimbal for a 15 second shot.

I’m happy with the video quality with the A7iii but you’re looking at spending $2300 for the body of the camera and then another $2-$3K on full frame lenses. The Blackmagic is alot cheaper and you can probably get an adapter that will let you use your current lenses.

I personally thought about getting the pocket Blackmagic 4k as well, but the no stabilization thing is a deal breaker for me. I’m looking for that cinematic quality that I can just whip out of my bag and not have to spend so much time setting it up on a gimbal. With the Dji Osmo pocket being announced today (4k 60fps w gimbal) and the Gorpro 7 (Hypersmooth) its kind of crazy these multiple thousand dollar cameras don’t have the same grade stabilization as these hundred dollar cameras. I foresee the next batch of cameras focusing more on stabilization (at least i hope) and if they do, I’ll buy the next BlackMagic pocket 5k or whatever it is.

Sony specs leaked out yesterday that their next camera will be 65MP and do 8K video. So that is either the highly anticipated A7Siii or a new edition to their A9 line up. So my advice, would to be grab the blackmagic now, and get the Sony 8K (if its true) in April or May when it comes out. That way you save thousands now.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera to kompaktowa kamera, która nagrywa w 4K RAW

Matryca Cztery Trzecie o zakresie dynamicznym 13 EV, filmowanie w 4K RAW z prędkością 60 kl./s, możliwość natychmiastowego fotografowania, rozbudowane funkcje i ergonomia, a także kompaktowa i wytrzymała obudowa — oto najważniejsze cechy Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera K.

Zaprezentowany Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K to długo wyczekiwany następca kompaktowego aparatu filmowego, który swoją premierę miał w 2013 roku. Nowy model ma nie tylko wyraźnie przewyższać swojego poprzednika na niemal każdym polu, lecz także być kuszącą propozycją dla wymagającego użytkownika.

— Blackmagic w końcu ogłosił kolejną część historii, na którą wielu czekało — Pocket Cinema Camera 4K. Filmowcy będą szczęśliwi, wiedząc, że jest to znacząca aktualizacja w bardzo konkurencyjnej cenie — zaznacza producent.

Nagrywanie w 4K RAW i nie tylko

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K to konstrukcja, w której znajdziemy matrycę Cztery Trzecie HDR DCI 4K o rozdzielczości 4096 x 2160 px. Zastosowany sensor umożliwia pracę z podwójnym natywnym ISO o maksymalnej czułości ISO 25 600. Do tego ma odznaczać się zakresem dynamicznym na poziomie 13 EV. Najnowszy aparat Blackmagic ma nagrywać obraz DCI 4K przy 60 kl./s i w HD z prędkością do 120 kl./s w 10-bitowym ProRes lub 12-bitowym formacie RAW.

Ale model ten umożliwia również fotografowanie. Specjalny przycisk na aparacie, tuż obok głównego przycisku nagrywania, pozwoli użytkownikom na szybkie i łatwe przechwytywanie zdjęć podczas pracy. Materiał filmowy jak i zdjęciowy zapiszemy na karcie UHS-II i CFast 2.0 — oba formaty są obsługiwane.

Ale na tym nie koniec. Jedną z ciekawszych funkcji Pocket Cinema Camera 4K to możliwość nagrywanie na zewnętrzne nośniki pamięci za pomocą portu USB-C. Znajdziemy także pełnowymiarowy port HDMI, który może przesłać 10-bitowe wideo, wejście mini XLR z zasilaniem phantom 48v dla dźwięku, wejście audio 3,5 mm i gniazdo słuchawkowe. Aparat korzysta z baterii Canon LP-E6, jednak posiada również złącze zasilania prądem stałym, które uchroni kamerę przed przypadkowym odłączeniem.

Wytrzymała obudowa, rozbudowana ergonomia

Producent zadbał także, aby zaawansowana technologia była zamknięta w jak najmniejszej i najwytrzymalszej obudowie. Korpus aparatu wykonany został z poliwęglanowego kompozytu na bazie włókien węglowych, dzięki czemu całość jest wytrzymała i wyjątkowo lekka. Do tego matowa obudowa oraz wyraźnie i mocno wyprofilowany grip mają gwarantować wygodny chwyt. Natomiast sam korpus przypomina współczesne aparaty bezlusterkowe. Tak więc znajdziemy na nim dedykowane przyciski uruchamiające najważniejsze funkcje aparatu: czułość matrycy, czas naświetlania, przysłonę czy też balans bieli.

Natomiast na tylnej ścianie aparatu znalazł się duży, 5-calowy ekran dotykowy o rozdzielczości 1920 x 1080. Dzięki temu będziemy mogli w wygodny sposób komponować ujęcia, przeglądać parametry ekspozycji i kontrolować takie funkcje jak histogram. Aparat wykorzystuje również ten sam system Blackmagic, co URSA Mini, dzięki czemu użytkownicy mogą zastosować proste gesty dotykowe w celu zmiany najważniejszych ustawień, dodawania metadanych i przeglądania status nagrywania. Do tego czytelne nakładki na ekranie ułatwiają podgląd parametrów nagrywania, stanu naładowania baterii, czy chociażby wskaźników ostrości obrazu.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K korzysta także z bagnetu Mikro Cztery Trzecie, dzięki czemu będziemy mogli podpiąć do niego szeroką gamę obiektywów dostępnych na rynku. Aparat w sprzedaży ma pojawić się w połowie tego roku. Zapłacimy z niego około 1300 dolarów. W tej cenie otrzymamy również licencję na program DaVinci Resolve Studio, który sam kosztuje około 300 dolarów. Więcej informacji znajdziecie na stronie producenta.

Stały bywalec naszego laboratorium. Ciągle patrzy na świat przez różne ogniskowe oraz przemierza miasta i wioski obwieszony sprzętem fotograficznym. Uwielbia stylowe aparaty, a także eleganckie i funkcjonalne akcesoria. Ma słabość do monochromu i suwaków w programie Lightroom, po godzinach – do literatury faktu i muzyki country.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K to super-kamera w kompaktowej obudowie

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K to super-kamera w kompaktowej obudowie

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K na papierze wygląda fantastycznie. Ma większą matrycę Super 35, rozdzielczość 6K i mocowanie Canon EF z pełnym wsparciem elektroniki. A to nie koniec jej możliwości.

Nowa kamera wygląda praktycznie identycznie jak zaprezentowana rok temu Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K. Ma ergonomiczny, nowoczesny kształt, jest nieduża i lekka. Poprzednik został szybko okrzyknięty jedną z najbardziej kompaktowych kamer na rynku.

Nowy model w tym samym korpusie oferuje dużo, dużo więcej.

Sercem kamery jest matryca Super 35 o wymiarach 23,1 × 12,99 mm, która pracuje z czułością do ISO 25600. Funkcja Dual Native ISO obejmuje czułości ISO 400 oraz 25600 – pierwsza ma sprawdzić się idealnie w nagraniach studyjnych, a druga w ujęcia w kiepskich warunkach oświetleniowych.

Producent twierdzi, że obrazy o rozdzielczości 6144 × 3456 px mają zakres dynamiczny aż 13 stopni EV. Kamera potrafi nagrywać w 10-bitowym Apple ProRes lub 12-bitowym Blackmagic RAW.

Do wyboru mamy kilka trybów zapisu: 50 kl./s przy 6144 × 3456 px 16:9, 60 kl./s przy 6144 × 2560 px 2.4:1 oraz 60 kl./s przy 5744 × 3024 px 1.9:1. Nie zabrakło także możliwości nagrywania przy klatkarzu 120 kl./s przy 2.8K 2868 × 1512 px 1.9:1 oraz trybu anamorphic 6:5, w którym kamera rejestruje obrazy 3.7K 3728 × 3104 przy 60 kl./s.

Pod względem samego sensora to dużo skok naprzód w porównaniu do Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K, która miała sensor Cztery Trzecie. W ten sposób jesteśmy w stanie uzyskać dużo większe rozmycie tła, a także prawdopodobnie lepszą plastykę i niższe szumy. Do tego zamiast 4K mamy 6K.

Kamera jest wyposażona w bagnet Canon EF z pełną elektroniką

Oznacza to, że urządzenie jest w pełni kompatybilne z popularnym obiektywami japońskiej marki. Działa nie tylko ustawianie wartości przysłony oraz ekspozycji, ale również system stabilizacji.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K jest zasilana przez akumulatory typu Canon LP-E6. Według producenta kamera ma wytrzymać na jednym akumulatorze do 45 minut. W razie potrzeby urządzenie można ładować z power banka przez port USB-C.

Filmy mogą być zapisywane zarówno na kartach CFast oraz SD UHS-II, a także do zewnętrznych dysków przez port USB-C.

Z boku kamery znajdziemy całą gamę portów i gniazd. Największe z nich to HDMI, ale są także mini XLR, wejście 3,5 mm minijack na mikrofon, wyjście słuchawkowe, zasilanie oraz wspomniane już wcześniej USB-C.

Z tyłu dominuje wielki, 5-calowy i dotykowy ekran LCD. To ten sam wyświetlacz, co w modelu Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K. Podobnie także kamera pracuję pod kontrolą systemu Blackmagic OS. Urządzenie ma możliwość podglądu nagrań zarejestrowanych w płaskich formatach z wykorzystaniem różnego rodzaju 3D LUT. W ten sposób użytkownik może mieć pełniejszy obraz, jak będzie wyglądać dana scena po finalnej korekcji, zachowując zarazem oryginalny, płaski plik. Producent podaje, że kamera ma wbudowane LUT-y, między innymi Extended Video, Film to Video, Film to Rec.2020, ale jest w stanie również korzystać z innych plików LUT.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K zapowiada się wyśmienicie. O ile będzie dostępna

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 6K kosztuje ok. 2500 dol., co może w Polsce przełożyć się na ok. 10-12 tys. zł. W zestawie otrzymujemy także świetny program do montażu filmów DaVinci Resolve Studio. To praktycznie dwa razy więcej niż wersja Pocket Cinema Camera 4K.

Nowa kamera może wyznaczyć nowe standardy w swojej klasie. Ma wszystko, aby stać się hitem — jest mała, ergonomiczna, ma świetne możliwości filmowe. Jednak problem z firmą Blackmagic jest taki, że ich kamery są często niedostępne. Popyt przekracza chyba możliwości produkcyjne lub organizacyjne firmy. I to nawet w Polsce, gdzie przecież rynek jest stosunkowo nieduży. Pocket Cinema Camera 6K może być zatem świetną kamerą, ale mam nadzieję, że nie będziemy na nią w praktyce czekać miesiącami.

Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K FAQ: What You Need to Know

Everything you need to know about this new, video-focused mirrorless camera.

While many digital cameras these days can shoot 4K-resolution video, it’s a feature that often takes a back seat to still-photo features. But if you’re the type of photographer or filmmaker who tends to focus on video, you can spend thousands of dollars for a high-end professional, full-size camcorder, which will provide you with a lot of quality — but you may not have the budget for it. Aside from that, most stand-alone, camcorder-like models offer consumer-grade video that’s more low-end.

It’s one of the reasons Blackmagic introduced the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K, which is actually the successor to the company’s first «pocket»-type camera, which debuted in 2014. The new model targets those who want a very portable, relatively rugged, versatile camera (or device) that primarily shoots video.

To give you a sense of how the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K stands apart from other digital-imaging devices (or falls short of that goal), here’s what you need to know:

Is the Blackmagic a digital camera camcorder or some other type of device?

It’s a device that doesn’t easily fit into any one category. For many years, nearly all consumer-targeted camcorders and action cams have had fixed lenses, meaning that you couldn’t swap out lenses the way you can with DSLRs and mirrorless cameras. The Blackmagic is an exception, since it can accept various mirrorless lenses.

But it’s not the first of its kind: Several years ago, Sony introduced the NEX-VG20, an interchangeable-lens Handycam camcorder, which accepted Sony mirrorless zoom and prime lenses (A-mount and E-mount lenses).

How portable is it, and who is this product for?

Blackmagic’s camera looks to be about the size of a large DSLR, which means it’s probably not what most consumers have in mind when they think of something that’s «portable.» It definitely won’t fit in a pocket.

However, enthusiast and prosumer filmmakers will probably put up with a little inconvenience, bulk and weight, if the camera captures high-quality video and has powerful, versatile features. They’re also the group who will pay extra for a pricey step-up camera like this. Blackmagic is targeting independent filmmakers, documentary photographers, fashion shooters, travel vloggers, and wedding and corporate videographers, as well as sports and event shooters.

What type of sensor does it have?

Blackmagic says it uses a full-size Four Thirds HDR sensor, which has a native 4096 x 2160 (4K) resolution-size sensor.

What type (or types) of lenses does it accept?

Here’s one way Blackmagic’s camera stands out from most interchangeable-lens cameras, although it’s questionable how valid the claim is. When you buy a Nikon, Canon, Sony, Olympus, Panasonic or Pentax camera, you are committed to that company’s lens mount. So, if you buy a Canon camera, you can only use lenses that fit a Canon mount. Likewise for Nikon, Sony and Pentax. Olympus and Panasonic use the same Micro 4/3rds mount, so they’re compatible with each other, but not the others.

According to Blackmagic, the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K is compatible with MFT-mount lenses, which is «extremely flexible and allows for different lens adapters so customers can also use PL, C, EF and other types of lenses from manufacturers such as Canon, Nikon, Pentax, Leica and even Panavision.» In most other cases, a manufacturer introducing a new camera doesn’t say that it’s compatible with other manufacturers’ lenses via an adapter. That’s because such adapters generally come with compromises, such as fewer autofocus options. It will be interesting to see how well this camera works when users are swapping out different lens brands.

Will MFT lenses have a crop factor?

What will be intriguing to see is how the MFT lenses from Panasonic and Olympus perform using a full-frame 4/3rds sensor. Most often, MFT lenses used on Panasonic and Olympus cameras have a 2x crop factor: That means that a 42mm lens is cropped so that it actually appears to function like an 84mm lens. That’s nice if you’re looking to use a telephoto lens, but if you want to shoot wide angle, your 24mm lens will be cropped and have a view of 48mm, which isn’t wide-angle at all.

However, on this Blackmagic model, a 14mm or 42mm will have no crop factor, in the same way a full-frame DSLR or mirrorless camera lack a crop factor.

What video resolutions and frame rates are supported by the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K?

The camera has three video shooting resolutions: two 4K settings; 4096 x 2160 (4K DCI) and 3840 x 2160 (Ultra HD); and one full HD, at 1920 x 1080.

It can also capture 4K at a top frame rate of 60 fps, which should yield smooth video. It can also capture HD video at 120 fps, which allows for slow-motion video (although it won’t be at 4K resolution).

Can the Blackmagic camera shoot still photos?

Yes, since it has a still-photo button control. However, technical specs were not yet available. It will probably be 4096 x 2160, or around an 8-MP photo.

How sensitive is the Blackmagic’s sensor?

The top ISO for the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K is 25,600, which is quite high, and decent for a 4/3rds sensor. However, cameras such as the Panasonic GH5S, a mirrorless camera that has very similar specs to the Blackmagic camera, can go up to ISO 51,200, and can be expanded up to ISO 204,800.

What kind of memory card does it accept?

The Blackmagic camera can record to SD memory cards as well as UHS-II cards or CFast 2.0 cards. (The latter two cards allow for more professional-level video capture.) However, what many filmmakers are excited about is the fact that you can hook up an external drive, like a solid-state drive (or SSD), and record your footage directly to those drives via a USB-C port. Blackmagic is also claiming that photographers can use the same drive they captured video footage on to do their video editing and post-production work.

Additionally, Blackmagic is claiming that there are no proprietary files, so it will work with all types of software. (In contrast, in still photography, all RAW files are proprietary — to use a Canon RAW file, you need to makes sure your software packages have the proper plug-in.)

How does it record audio?

Audio, one of the most underappreciated aspects in filmmaking, looks quite promising on the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K. First of all, it includes four built-in microphones. But perhaps even more important is that it has a mini XLR input with 48 volts of phantom power. That means you can connect very good-quality, professional-grade mics, which will undoubtedly allow for compelling audio, from interviews to shooting street or on-location footage.

What’s the camera body made of, and what’s the LCD like?

According to the company, the body of the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K is made of a new, lightweight but-sturdy material: carbon fiber polycarbonate composite. The LCD is a very large, 5-inch touch-screen LCD.

Does it come with software?

Blackmagic is offering a full license for DaVinci Resolve Studio video editor (normally $299), for editing footage, adjusting color, adding visual effects and working with audio.

How much will the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K cost?

In its press release, Blackmagic priced this camera at $1,295.

When will the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K be available?

Blackmagic hopes to make the Pocket Cinema Camera 4K available in September 2018.

Stay tuned for our full review later this year, when the Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera 4K becomes available, and we can put it through our battery of tests.

Имя (обязательно)Email (обязательно)Веб-сайт

Добавить комментарий