Video Gear Weekly
Illustration by John Hersey

Setting up the CamRanger


From:

Video Gear Weekly

with Richard Harrington and Robbie Carman

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Video: Setting up the CamRanger

>> So Rich, we got a, a little bit of a jerry-rigged system here. It doesn't look-. >> Yeah. >> Like much right now, but we'll show in just a second what we've done here. We've basically put a C-stand here which we've kind of clamped a tripod on. >> Yeah. >> And the reason that we're going to do that is because just in a second, we're going to get the camera up really high. But why don't you tell us the central parts of the camera in your system? >> Alright, well it breaks down to a couple of pieces. Essentially, this unit up here, this little white piece, is the CamRanger itself. And it sells for about 300 bucks to get the unit and the software. And this is something that I like to use as an intervalometer or a remote control.
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    4. Flying a GoPro HERO4 with a quadcopter
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  16. 16m 22s
    1. Using Twixtor to slow footage down
      7m 48s
    2. Using Digital Anarchy to remove flicker from high frame rate footage
      8m 34s
  17. 14m 51s
    1. Processing high frame rate footage
      1m 24s
    2. Using After Effects to slow down high frame rate footage
      6m 43s
    3. Slowing down high frame rate footage with time warping
      6m 44s
  18. 21m 10s
    1. High frame rate shootout
      2m 43s
    2. Footage at 60 frames per second
      4m 40s
    3. Footage at 120 frames per second
      5m 19s
    4. Footage at 240 frames per second
      8m 28s
  19. 28m 58s
    1. The Blackmagic Design Studio Camera
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    2. Beneficial features of the Blackmagic Design Studio Camera
      9m 18s
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      12m 7s
  20. 6m 41s
    1. Using a portable backdrop
      1m 11s
    2. Using an pop-up system
      2m 36s
    3. Using a FlexiFill
      2m 54s
  21. 10m 29s
    1. Advanced options for flying quadcopters
      1m 15s
    2. Using the Vision App for remote viewing
      3m 24s
    3. Flying with a Two-Person Team - Spotter
      2m 43s
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  22. 18m 25s
    1. Recording with external recorders
      1m 37s
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      4m 44s
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    1. Using a dolly
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    2. Skatewheel and skateboard dollies
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    1. The challenges of powering the GoPro HERO4
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    1. Lighting with LEDs
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    4. Accessories on a budget
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  27. 15m 5s
    1. Expanding your makeup kit
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    3. Hair and makeup
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    4. Essential grooming items
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    1. Creating a GoPro parallax time-lapse
      49s
    2. Cheap motorized slider
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    3. Second axis with timer head
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    4. Putting it together and setting the shot
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  29. 12m 46s
    1. Recording better audio to a mobile device
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    2. Splitting the audio jack
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    3. Attaching a shotgun mic
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    4. Attaching a Lavalier mic
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    1. Using a gimbal
      59s
    2. Advantages of a gimbal
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    4. Controlling the camera
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  31. 12m 16s
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  32. 10m 58s
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  39. 12m 52s
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      43s
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      3m 44s
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  40. 15m 50s
    1. Developing GoPro time-lapses
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    2. Importing
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      6m 46s
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      3m 51s
  41. 5m 35s
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      54s
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    1. Professional headphones
      1m 20s
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      4m 39s
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    4. Additional headphone features
      8m 21s
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  47. 26m 53s
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      2m 26s
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    4. Evaluating the footage
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  48. 6m 57s
    1. Keeping Your Gear Safe
      46s
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      1m 11s
    4. Using Lens Wraps
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      3m 31s
    3. Products used to fight shine
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      4m 57s
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    1. The adaptable GoPro
      1m 7s
    2. Stealth
      3m 57s
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      1m 52s
    2. Recording to an iPad or iPhone
      4m 21s
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      52s
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      4m 7s
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    2. Attaching a loupe
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  55. 16m 2s
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      52s
    2. Starting out fully charged
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    3. Using an inverter
      4m 0s
    4. Using a solar charger
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      2m 13s
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      3m 57s
  56. 23m 6s
    1. Cheap lenses
      1m 40s
    2. Lomography
      5m 28s
    3. Fujian
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    4. LensBaby
      4m 6s
    5. SLR Magic
      2m 26s
    6. Evaluating the Footage
      7m 0s
  57. 20m 1s
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      6m 19s
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  58. 12m 11s
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      2m 17s
    3. Mounting and balancing the camera
      1m 36s
    4. Shoot strategies
      5m 7s
    5. Evaluating the footage
      2m 3s
  59. 14m 8s
    1. Remotely controlling cameras
      1m 5s
    2. Setting up the CamRanger
      4m 18s
    3. Panning with the CamRanger PT Hub
      3m 32s
    4. Evaluating the results
      5m 13s
  60. 12m 38s
    1. What are camera rails?
      1m 26s
    2. Adapting a tripod to hold multiple cameras
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    3. Shooting strategies
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    4. Using a micro rail
      2m 51s
    5. Evaluating the shots
      3m 6s
  61. 10m 26s
    1. What is a micro tripod?
      1m 29s
    2. Mounting a phone to a micro tripod
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    3. Mounting a GoPro to a micro tripod
      2m 1s
    4. Mounting a DSLR to a micro tripod
      1m 54s
    5. Evaluating the results
      2m 47s
  62. 22m 49s
    1. Introducing the Blackmagic 4K
      1m 30s
    2. Beneficial features of the Blackmagic 4K
      5m 7s
    3. Drawbacks of the Blackmagic 4K
      4m 14s
    4. Menu options of the Blackmagic 4K
      7m 5s
    5. Evaluating the footage
      4m 53s

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Watch the Online Video Course Video Gear Weekly
17h 8m Appropriate for all May 16, 2014 Updated Jul 31, 2015

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What's one of the best parts about being a video professional? All the cool gear! In this weekly series, Rich Harrington and Robbie Carman team up to discuss the latest and greatest equipment for video production and post. They talk about the newest cameras, like the Blackmagic 4K, pocket cinema cameras, and GoPros; accessories and adapters that will make your shoots run smoother; and the great tech being invented every day. And because they keep both cost and quality in mind, you'll never have to worry about blowing your budget or compromising production value. Come back every Friday for a new tip.

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Subject:
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Authors:
Richard Harrington Robbie Carman

Setting up the CamRanger

>> So Rich, we got a, a little bit of a jerry-rigged system here. It doesn't look-. >> Yeah. >> Like much right now, but we'll show in just a second what we've done here. We've basically put a C-stand here which we've kind of clamped a tripod on. >> Yeah. >> And the reason that we're going to do that is because just in a second, we're going to get the camera up really high. But why don't you tell us the central parts of the camera in your system? >> Alright, well it breaks down to a couple of pieces. Essentially, this unit up here, this little white piece, is the CamRanger itself. And it sells for about 300 bucks to get the unit and the software. And this is something that I like to use as an intervalometer or a remote control.

>> Yeah. >> You could do stacked focus for depth of field for photography. You can do HDR and time lapse. And it's kind of cool. And it originally started with this idea that you could remotely control your camera with an iPad or a, a, a laptop. >> Yeah, and then you know, a lot of manufacturers like Nikon and Sony and Canon, of course, are making their own remote apps. But I think it's important to sort of distinguish this. I've used those other apps. And the CamRanger software just, you know, by far- >> Yeah. >> Is more feature-filled, has more control. And I think it's just actually snappier in terms of its overall control of the camera.

>> In, in fact, I could do, do things with the CamRanger software that I can't even do with the camera software, like-. >> Right. >> HDR time lapse. >> Right. >> You can't do that with what's built in here. This actually gives you better control. And because you're using the computing power of a laptop or an iPad, you actually could do more than the computing power in the camera. >> Alright, so we have the, sort of the WiFi hub. Now, what's cool about this is that it can actually create its own network. So if you're out in the middle of field here, and you don't, you know, don't have WiFi access, it can create its own network. And then you can connect your iPad, your iPhone, your Android device.

Or if you have a Mac or PC with you, you can connect the to its own network. Now, the really cool thing though is, Rich,-. >> Yeah. >> It now actually supports the ability to connect to an existing network. >> Sweet. >> And why, why is that cool? >> Well, you can be in two different locations and shooting. So you could set this camera up, be on the other side of a location, like say you're shooting at a hotel. >> Yeah. >> You could be somewhere else and have a remote camera unit, feeding you live so you could trigger this. This just means that if you have any interference, or you need to get a greater distance away from the camera, you can control it from far away. >> Ok, so the next up, on this side of the camera, we have the CamRanger PT Hub.

>> Yeah. >> What does this do for us? >> Well, the PT Hub is stitching everything together. >> It's essentially going from the CamRanger into the hub-. >> Yep. >> And from the hub to the pan and tilt head. >> And also into the camera itself. >> Yes. And so, basically, everything's connected. >> So, the CamRanger goes into the hub. The head goes into the hub. And the other side goes out to the camera, easy enough. >> Yeah, okay. >> And the head here's pretty cool. It can run off of motorized power. You could run direct power in. >> Mm-hm. But, in this case, we're going to be stickin' it at the end of a pole.

>> Yeah. So, what's nice is it just runs off of double A batteries. >> That's really nice. Not for a long time, mind you, but long enough. >> Okay, and then the whole system really comes together with the controlling app. As I mentioned, we can use this on an iPad, an Android device, on a Mac or PC. And the cool part about this is that it gives you amazing control. So for example, if I just wanted to change the f-stop. I'm at 7.1 now. Let's say I want to, you know, open up the lens to 3.2. Simply just click on that, and now I'm at 3.2. If I go, and let's change that back, maybe we'll change it back to F8. I can do things like change ISO.

I can change focus modes. But, Rich, this is the cool part, obviously. The cool part about this is that I can actually control the movement of the pan head. And this is kind of a traditional D-pad kind of control. If I just press here, all of a sudden, you'll notice- >> Nice. >> That it's rotating. And the cool thing is, is that I have a slider for how fast I want it to move. So, if I want it to go faster, you'll notice now it's moving a lot faster. If I want to tilt down, sure, that's no problem. Tilt up, and you can see just with a simple control here I have a lot of creative possibilities for how this could work.

I'm thinking to myself of things like, you know, you're on a beach somewhere, and you want to do a full 360 kind of video pan out. No problem. Or, if you need to put it like, we're gon, we're going to do in a minute, on the end of a really long pole. Hey, you can't get up there and this is a really good thing. And then, finally, I think another operation that, or another place that it would really work well is a crane. How many times have you had, you know, got a camera up on a crane and gone, oh, I forgot to adjust the ISO, or I forgot to adjust, you know, the position of the camera. Really useful for that. >> Alright, so let's go ahead and put this up in the air. And then we'll make some tweaks to the camera and roll some footage.

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