CINEMATIC FILM LOOK EXPLAINED IN 90 SECONDS 🎥


hi welcome in this video my name is
Benjamin Jaworskyj and today I show you how to achieve a cinema film look in
just 90 seconds the first step is to make your camera move without shaking
too much you can do this using a handheld gimbal this is my favorite
solution lightweight and easy to use or a glidecam of the price tag is not
too low with both of them a cheap solution is my first book or any book
put it on a table camera on top and have some fun step two is a real look thing! Use a
flat picture profile to achieve more information and dynamic range
I use as log 2 on my Sony cameras, but there are as well things like C log or D log
with other brand check your camera for LOG! It will
look s*** at first but will be great after grading to add some color you can use Adobe
Premiere and play a bit with the sliders but also use existing LUTs to achieve
a final look. There are thousands of LUTs in the internet. they are presets
that you can use to add color and contrast to your flat image. all three steps combined, give you the ultimate cinema film look this was how to
achieve a cinema film look in just 90 seconds. Hope you’d enjoy the video and
if you want to see one of the three parts we’ve just shown you in a more
detailed or extended video, then just write it in the comments in which part
you are most interested in, then maybe we make another video out of this. and amongst all the people that write a comment like the video and subscribe to the
channel we give away one of our courses from learnfromben.com. the great
thing is you can choose which course you want to have, so good luck and see you
next time never forget “sag mal einstellung digga” und “hauta rein”

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100 thoughts on “CINEMATIC FILM LOOK EXPLAINED IN 90 SECONDS 🎥

  1. Easy cinematic grading with EVERY camera you can learn in this video ➡️https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N-nQIa1Mnak 💪🎥

  2. I think step 1, and the most important step of all, is to properly understand lighting and watch many movies and TV shows and to try to figure out how they did it and try to replicate the lighting. Because you can have a very cinematic fixed shot without using any picture profiles and no color grading.

  3. prefect,thanks soo much,I loved your video and also I love Sony it has unique dynamic features you cant finid in any camera

  4. Please don't add black bars. Ever. Instead, crop to your "cinemascope" aspect ratio of choice. And what you did is called Color Grading. Color Correction is something different. It's usually done before the CG where the material is first corrected and prepared for grading. Correction may include white balance adjustment, saturation adjustment, luminance and exposure adjustment, color space conversion.

  5. Your video clarity is so good… I'm using Canon 1200d… I'm unable to achieve film look… I think, camera is the main difference.. Can you make a video on how to keep video settings to achieve good quality videos? Thanks

  6. It's funny how everybody talk about film look and everybody think they know how to do it but in fact nobody achieve.

  7. I don't have the picture profile option. I'm with sony a6000 and I select creative style and then neutral or standard and put everything on -3. Am I doing it right?

  8. Hi Benjamin,
    Great video, very helpful.
    Could You create some video about difference between NTSC and PAL in video mode? Witch one it's better?

  9. You are the best, I hope one day I can do my dream and be a photographer like you! Thanks for the videos.

  10. You forgot a few things such as 24 fps, 1/50s shutter, letterboxing, raise the blacks and lower highlights ~16-235. It also looks like you shot in 30fps and slowed it down to 24fps? If not shallow DOF, you need a clean composition.

  11. A couple more things I'd like to add – Learn about different lighting techniques and experiment with them. For example here to add more contrast you could add some dark boards or stuff to act as flags and block the sunlight reflecting from the back wall off-camera.
    Another thing to take note of is to note the composition of the shot – Not necessarily just in thirds, look how stuff is organised in the frame, how much space everything takes compared to other things and where in the frame. And how tidy or untidy is the organisation of stuff in the frame, and what kind of "poses" do the objects in the frame "make". Also, if you're aiming to end up with an anamorphic/CinemaScope aspect ratio, try to find out how you can use overlays in your camera, and place cinebars that way while you shoot, or otherwise use compositional guides intended fot this sort of aspect ratio, so you can work on the framing and the composition mostly as they will be in the finished work, far more than you could otherwise. If you can't do that with your camera try memorising the difference between 16:9 and your target aspect ratio, and while you shoot imagine that the top and bottom of the frame are gone as they would be then.

  12. People don’t take into consideration that motion picture film only comes in Tungsten (3200k) or Daylight (5600k). That’s the most important thing is that you use only 3200k or 5600k white balance on your camera. 3200k for indoor or night scenes, 5600k for outdoor day scenes.

  13. I'd definitely be interested in work flow and color grading. I feel like I know the basics and need to step up to the next level!

  14. You are awesome! Question, what is the frame rate you usually record in? I am aware that 60fps with 125 shutter creates those nice slow motion clips. However is there a big difference in motion blur between 30fps at 60 shutter and 60fps at 120 shutter? Thank you for your videos!

  15. Hey disana…. Hey ben I'm hairy from malaysia.. How about you make the videos"how to take picture with someone strangers" i love to take streeet art but ,i also started to take picture with strangers but i have a little bit nervous laaahh…saya sayang kamu..

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