pickettscharge at hotmail.com
Fri Aug 6 20:05:03 BST 2010
I wonder about the effectiveness of this if it was indeed used in Gosford Park. I love Altman but I had a hard time staying awake during that film in the theater (apologies to fans of the pan-English cast) . Some beautiful images but nothing that tickled the mind with depth differences. That was circa 2002? So post processes weren't as involved in a studio picture to theater as they are these days.
2.5 D? That seems a little strange but why not I guess?
> From: n.feldman at videopost.com
> Date: Fri, 6 Aug 2010 13:33:09 -0400
> To: bfriesen at simple.dallas.tx.us
> CC: tig at tig.colorist.org
> Subject: Re: [Tig] DarbeeVision?
> Sohonet http://www.sohonet.co.uk sponsors the TIG.
> Flanders Scientific supports the TIG.
> On Aug 6, 2010, at 1:17 PM, Bob Friesenhahn wrote:
> > Sohonet http://www.sohonet.co.uk sponsors the TIG.
> > Flanders Scientific supports the TIG.
> > ====
> > Yesterday I was reading EE Times and read an article about "DarbeeVision" (http://www.darbeevision.com/) which is both a dual-camera shooting/post-processing technique, as well as a post-processing only technique (less effective) which would even be embedded in a TV. The claim is that "depth cues" are embedded in the image that the human visual system in the brain automatically interprets. It is claimed that early versions of this were used to enhance Robert Altman's "Gosford Park".
> > It may be that this has been discussed at length elsewhere, but I have never seen mention of it here. Does anyone here have experience with DarbeeVision? Is it the consensus that the resulting "2.5-D" contrast is a good thing, or is it a tiresome distraction best left as a curiosity or for special cases?
> > Bob
> > --
> > Bob Friesenhahn
> > bfriesen at simple.dallas.tx.us, http://www.simplesystems.org/users/bfriesen/
> > GraphicsMagick Maintainer, http://www.GraphicsMagick.org/
> > _______________________________________________
> > http://reels.colorist.org
> > http://tig.colorist.org/wiki3
> I have seen it and the results can be quite impressive on lower resolution material.
> For more information contact: larry at darbeevision.com
> Neil B. Feldman
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