Monday, September 03, 2007

the nautanki.tv showreel

video

I bet not too many have seen the showreel of nautanki.tv. This showreel gives you the idea of the richness of the content that our team puts together. Most days we spend so much time thinking about the network we have and the problems that publishers face and the lack of advertisers willing to experiment with a new medium that we tend to forget that we are the original created for internet content creators! (thats a huge sentence) . Have fun and keep coming back for more!

1 comment:

Udaiveer said...

hey Sunil the only ONE
(me a FRIEND himm... wrkd... w/ Aditya Seth. ie. that is y i came to this site

films, DV 10 MegaPixel........... ..............100MP

read bellow
NOT "VIDEO"or e TAKES ON CELLULOID
feel spell is X ?)
e over cell


READ on BELOW

n spread the word, light up
more the better... (sexx100000)
H/D/R

U IMAGE THE SIZE AS IN 1000000KMS W/ NO GRAIN OR NO CUTTER NO LIGHT
STILL U WILL NEED THE DOP.e


From www.studio.adobe.com
A tree-shaded, babbling brook, a background lit in brightest sun—capturing this scene with a digital camera traditionally means sacrificing detail in the shadows to prevent clipped highlights, or putting up with blown highlights to gain detail in the darkness. The answer to pulling all of the detail from the deepest shadows to the brightest highlights lies in going beyond 8-bit and 16-bit color—all the way to 32-bit, floating-point, high dynamic range (HDR) images, with Adobe® Photoshop® CS2.
Capture the total range of the scene
Very few cameras are capable of capturing 32-bit color, but with Photoshop CS2, you can easily turn a series of bracketed exposures from any camera into an HDR image.
Shoot a series of exposures of the scene
For best results, set up your camera on a tripod. Compose the scene and take the first shot as you normally would to capture an optimal traditional exposure. Note the f-stop and shutter speed.
Turn off all automatic exposure settings for the camera, and manually adjust the shutter speed to whatever setting you used in step 1.
Shoot a series of exposures, changing only the f‑stop between each shot. Start with one stop below the setting used in step 1, and change the exposure by one stop for each succeeding shot. Ideally, you want the widest aperture photograph to have completely blown highlights, and the narrowest aperture shot to have full detail in the highlights and very dark shadows.
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Transfer the series of images to your computer.
Note: You can merge as few as two or three exposures into a high dynamic range image, but using at least five to seven exposures will yield superior results.
Merge your exposures to 32-bit HDR
Launch Photoshop CS2 and choose File > Automate
> Merge to HDR. In the dialog box, click Browse, then navigate to your bracketed exposures. Select all of the images and click Open to return to the Merge to HDR dialog box. Then click OK.
After processing the exposures, the Merge to HDR window opens, with thumbnails for each exposure in the filmstrip at the left, a large preview of the merged results, and a control to adjust the white point preview at the right under a histogram. Because your computer monitor is an 8-bit device, you cannot realistically preview the entire 32-bit range of the merged result at once. You set the white point preview to provide you with the best view of the image, but the complete dynamic range of the image is still available, as you’ll see next.
Adjust the white point preview slider so that you can still see most of the detail in the shadows, then click OK to complete the merge into a new 32-bit HDR document.
What you see now is an 8-bit preview of the full 32‑bit image. To adjust the preview, choose View > 32‑bit Preview Options, and change the Method pop‑up menu to Highlight Compression. This compresses the highlights into the color space visible on your computer monitor. Note how complete the detail appears in both the brightest highlights and the deepest shadows.
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Create 32-bit HDR images with a traditional digital camera
Adapted from Adobe Photoshop CS2 Total Training Video Workshop
Adobe Photoshop CS2
Product used: