Sun 25-Mar-12 01:44 AM | edited Mon 26-Mar-12 01:54 PM by Fovea
Sure When Nikon first introduced video in a D-SLR with D90, which was followed by Canon's 5D that ended up becoming the 'standard', the only thing that changed was the ability to use a 'still camera' for high quality video capturing.
This "new ability" did not change the art, science or the craft of capturing motion graphics, which of course has it's roots in photography. As a keen student of the art and science of photography I have an immense respect for motion graphics. There are times I sit down and advance Kurosawa's Seven Samurai and Bergman's Seventh Seal, frame by frame, to get inspiration for my still graphics and to try and understand how a master goes about practicing his craft!
When it comes to motion graphics, the extra dimensions added by motion, sound and the extraordinary teamwork that is needed to pull off a project, have not changed simply because camera manufacturers added video recording to D-SLRs.