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TOM CRUISE - DECLARATIE - TELEVIZOARE HIGH DEFINITION - EFECTE VIZUALE - FILM - CINEMATIC MOTION vs SMOOTH MOTION


Ferrari Press Agency
Ref 9911
Cruise1
06/12/2018
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Picture MUST credit : Instagram /Tom Cruise Official

A little known function high-definition widescreen TVs could be ruining your movie nights, according to one of Hollywood’s biggest stars, Tom Cruise.The Mission:Impossible actor wants viewers e to turn off a default setting on most modern TVs which he says it makes his films look like a cheap soap opera.The setting known as ‘motion smoothing’ is designed to make fast-moving images from sport and videogames look less blurry, by putting in artificial frames.The effect arose out of a tendency for LCD flat-panel televisions to display a motion blur that reduces the crisp picture TV manufacturers are constantly striving for.Fans who watch a lot of sport, or play video games, probably welcome the function.Cruise says that when it is applied to big-budget movies, it makes them ‘look like they were shot on high-speed video’.In a video posted to his millions of Twitter and Instagram followers, the actor implored his fans to adjust their settings. During what he called a “quick break” from filming a Top Gun sequel he said he was making the clip ‘to tell you the best way to watch Mission: Impossible Fallout , or any movie you love, at home’.Appearing with Mission: Impossible director Christopher McQuarrie, he said: “The unfortunate side-effect is that [motion blurring] makes most videos look like they were shot on high-speed video rather than film.“ This is sometimes referred to as the ‘soap opera effect’.”Cruise, 56, went on to explain that most high-definition TVs come with motion blurring already on.Switching it off, he said, means struggling to navigate menus which are different for each brand of television, and even appear under different names such as ‘interpolation’ or ‘motion compensation’.It means the average viewer finds it too difficult to turn off – and many realise something looks strange without being able to pinpoint what it is. He said filmmakers are now “working with manufacturers to change the way video interpolation is activated on your TV, giving you easier access and greater choice”.McQuarrie added: ‘If you own a modern high-definition television there’s a good chance you’re not watching movies the way film-makers intended, and the ability for you to do so is not simple to access.”Broadcasters have started to film sport at higher frame-rates up to 50 frames per second. But most films are still shot at half that – just 24 fps.Earlier this year Korean TV maker Samsung said customers have the opportunity to disable the function if they don't like it. Japanese electronics giant Sony added: "While some directors don't like excessive motion interpolation because of the 'soap opera effect,' they need to consider that the average consumer watches a lot more than just 24 (fps) movies."Other content, like sports greatly benefit from 'smooth motion.' “The default setting for Sony MotionFlow is designed to provide the best compromise between cinematic motion for movies and smooth motion for live action."
OPS: Tom Cruise and Christopher McQuarrie in their social media plea to movie fans
Picture supplied by Ferrari
Detalii fotografie
Loc:     USA
Sursa:   Hepta/Mediafax Foto
Fotograf:   Instagram /Tom Cruise Official
Data:   12 Decembrie 2018
Dimensiuni:   3543 x 1987 (1.41 MB)
Cuvinte cheie:
ORIZONTAL TOM CRUISE CHRISTOPHER MCQUARRIE HD TELEVISION FRAMES PER SECOND SMOOTH MOTION VIDEO HOLLYWOOD TOM CRUISE GOES TO WAR OVER HGH DEFINITION TV FUNCTION WHICH HE SAYS MAKES MOVIES LOOK CHEAP