Scanning | Gamma Ray Digital

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Scanning

Posts tagged "Scanning"

Busting the Resolution Myth

There are some common misconceptions about the right resolution to scan film to, based on the gauge of the film. We look at this in detail.

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Now offering HDR film scanning for 8mm, 16mm and 35mm film

Expose hidden detail with multi-flash HDR scanning

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The Case for Super2k

Super2k is a sharper, crisper 2k scan that takes full advantage of the large sensor in our film scanner. Here we look at the difference between two scans: one regular 2k, one Super2k.

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Just how big are those files, anyway?

Wondering how big your 4k scan is going to be? Look no further! Here we break down the data rates on all the common formats (DPX and ProRes) at resolutions higher than HD.

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Historic footage of 1963 Birmingham, AL protests

On May 3, 1963, in Kelly Ingram Park in Birmingham Alabama, Public Safety Commissioner Eugene "Bull" Connor gave the order to use fire hoses and police dogs against protesters marching for civil rights. The disturbing images created that day by photographers and television cameras are credited with galvanizing support for the movement, not just within the United States, but around the world.
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Screening Old Film Prints

Great article on efforts to keep 35mm and 16mm feature film projection alive.

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How our scanner handles damaged film

Our film scanner is not only sprocket-free (so it can deal with damaged film more easily), but the digital "pin registration" works even if the sprocket holes are damaged. This is a video we made that shows that in action.

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Lost Forever: The Art of Film Preservation

Lost Forever: The Art of Film Preservation is a 27 minute documentary that covers the history of film preservation, from early nitrate film up to digital media preservation.

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Logmar Super 8 camera in the works for 2014

This is an image of the prototype of the new Logmar Super 8 camera being built in Denmark, with a scheduled ship date of Spring 2014. It uses a standard Super 8 cartridge, but as you can see the film is pulled out and threaded like a 16mm or 35mm camera.

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