Who was talking about CGI?Milanezi said:Hmpf... I don't care, but I wish they'd stop with the CGI. When CGI gets old it gets VERY ugly, to the point of us saying "dude, that's not how I remember it", using props and stuff though, when they're well done, those stick forever or at least get a classic stamp to them.
I haven't seen The Hobbit, but I've been told what it looks like by reminding me of something that it's supposed to be like. I remember looking at HD TV's at a Sony Store and some of them have some type of technology that makes it look like what I've been told 48fps looks like. It's kind of hard to describe but it's sort of like this: You know the little screen on camcorders that let you see what you're recording? Imagine a movie that looks like you were seeing it through that. It may sound like it doesn't make a difference but trust me it does. The way I imagine the movie it's that it looks like behind-the-scenes footage and you can tell the props are fake and everything. Like I said, it's hard to explain.MB202 said:Boy, I'm sure glad I'm so obtuse when it comes to the making of a film. I was wondering why the movie got mixed reviews, and really, I didn't, and still kind of don't, see why that is. I probably didn't see it in the 48 rate format, but I don't think it matters either way. Maybe it does to some people, but if a movie is more "clear" and more visually impressive, I honestly don't see how that can be viewed as a negative thing.
Well, if it looks as shitty as 48 FPS looks because they're using old tricks on new tech, they'd have every right to.brazuca said:Old farts, I mean, critics will spin their head if movies go 60 fps like most gamers love.
HDTVs can do frame rates in excess of 48.the antithesis said:I don't know what the fps of most HD televisions is nor if that's even a factor.
Ah, good. So it is a factor. Put me squarely in the "hate it" camp, then. For something that is supposed to make the image even more clear, that it actually makes the image worse is just false advertising. We should sue.Zachary Amaranth said:HDTVs can do frame rates in excess of 48.
60fps is a target, but many of those games due to differences in even small points will drop that number to somewhere around 40-50 on the PC, but will mostly maintain high 50s on the consoles. though it should be noted that there is still some level of debate as to if the human eye can even tell the difference:brazuca said:Old farts, I mean, critics will spin their head if movies go 60 fps like most gamers love.