Sure enough, today\u2019s movies epitomize this adage more than anything else. The aura and grandeur of movies facilitated by stunning and advanced state-of- the artspecial effects technology have rendered this impossible possible.
Most discussions of cinema in the digital age have focused on the possibilities
of interactive narrative. It is not hard to understand why??..since the majority of viewers
and critics equate cinema with story telling.Digital media is understood as something which
will let cinema tell its stories in a new way.
place of (or as a substitute for) traditionalfilm.Today, in the age of computer simulation
and digital compositing, invoking this characteristic becomes crucial in defining the
specificity of twentieth century cinema. Digital cinema encompasses every aspect of the
movie making process, from production and post-production to distribution and projection.
A digitally produced or digitally converted movie can be distributed toth eater s via
How does DLP cinema\u00ae technology work?
Where can I see a movie digitally?
Technical challenges ..
the largest in the world with highest no of film releases every year, has demonstrated its taste for visual effects in several of its recent commercial releases. The idea behind this is not just to meet pratical needs of cost cutting vis-\u00e0-vis saving time, but a desire to paint the film with a creative brush and realize the visions of grand storytelling.
end production houses.. Today, virtually every film produced uses some form of special effects or touching up, all of which translates into true magic when in hands of a skilled visualizer.
of (or as a substitute for) traditionalfilm. Although this
subject has received a good deal of publicity in recent years, it
is hardly a new concept: before it was reintroduced as
"Digital cinematography" in the late 1990s it was known for
many years as "Electronic cinematography". There are
frequent disputes regarding what actually constitutes "cinematography", since in its normal
sense the word implies something that exhibitors think worth displaying on a giant screen
in a cinema, usually with the goal of attracting paying customers. (Although originally the
term was simply a means of distinguishing motion picture photographers from still
At the moment, most of the "film" projects shot using electronic cameras do not
face commercial markets. Public airings (if any) are generally at non-profit film festivals,
and are frequently projected as video rather than film. If such projects are ever released for
sale, it is nearly always on DVD or videotape, so they might be more accurately called
"non-broadcast television productions".
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