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Frames per second

Photography  Frame Rate  Framing

Frames Per Second (FPS)
Frames Per Second is how many images your camera is capable of taking in a row with the shutter button held down and in "multi" mode.


-Frames per second (fps) - used to describe how many frames can a motor drive or winder handle automatically.
-Free working distance - distance between the front of the lens and the subject.

6 frames per second continuous shooting
A fast 6 FPS frame rate captures fast action shots in dynamic shooting situations, if used with optional, rechargeable, standard-lithium ion battery.
ISO Speeds up to 51200 ...

Frames per second. The number of images that can be recorded per second as determined by the limitations of motordrive (35mm) or buffer (Digicams).
Format
The 'format' of a film or camera is the dimensions of the image area (or frame).

7 frames per second at full resolution (presume with focus an AF locked).
180, 240˚ and full 360º swinging Panoramas.
Video, with slo-mo.

- 5 frames per second
- 3 frames per second
5 frames per second
Continuous buffer ...

FPS
Frames per second. Used to describe how many frames the camera can handle automatically per second consequently. Also apply to areas like video, animations, movie cameras.

1-2.5 frames per second, depending on model
2.5-4 frames per second, depending on model
Eye-control version available ...

Though fps (frames per second) have only about doubled since the beginning of DSLR time, going from 4 fps to 9 fps, and in some cases nearly 11 fps, is pretty impressive.
Raw Images and Megapixels ...

Frame Rate, Frames Per Second, FPS (film and stills)
The speed with which film moves past the gate. For movies, 24 is normal in the USA. Higher rates produce Slow Motion (by providing more frames during projection).

12 frames per second still shooting (one of the fastest cameras out there), RAW buffer size of only 13 photos (not good). So after taking 13 shots, you must wait for the buffer to empty to the SD card ...

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Each picture area on a motion-picture film is called a frame, and the speed that the camera is operated is called frames per second (fps). The standard operating speed for 16mm cameras is 24 fps.

Cameras firing at up to 10 frames per second and rewinding a 36 exposure roll under 5 second are very impressive. Here is the truth.

Three frames per second motor drive. 2.5" LCD display. Flash sync at 1/180th.
Olympus Evolt E-420, 14-42mm kit (review), 10 megapixels, introduced March 2008, a step up from the E-410 as the name implies, plus in-body image stabilization, and a 2.

9 frames per second continuous shooting
* DIGIC 4 processor, new menus / interface as per the EOS 50D
* Image processing features:
o Highlight tone priority
o Auto lighting optimizer (4 levels)
o High ISO noise reduction (4 levels) ...

5 frames per second burst shooting, the D90 aims to please photographers in a wide variety of situations. The truly impressive feature of the D90 is its phenomenal handling of noise. At 1600 ISO the noise is barely perceptible.

A normal motion picture is filmed and played back at 24 frames per second, while television uses 25 frames/s (PAL) or 29.97 frames/s (NTSC).

Despite that the Mark IV is two frames per second faster than my older pair of EOS-1D Mark IIs, I shot about the same number of images (about 1,500 to 2,000) that I usually take during a football game.

Maximum frame rate on the D300 drops from 6 frames per second with 12-bit raw to only 2.5 frames per second in 14-bit mode. For landscape work, it's probably acceptable, but for wildlife or sports shooters this would be painful.

Often as many as 4 to 5 fps (frames per second). This finished off a roll of film in a couple of seconds.

While it’s great that we have cameras that shoot nine frames per second, is it always necessary?

FRAME RATE: Described in terms of the number of image frames per second (fps) that the camera captures, the frame rate is crucial to the look of your video. If it's too slow, the image will flicker and action will be jerky.

A standard mode which shoots 640 by 480, and a High Speed mode which can shoot at 300, 600 or 1,200 frames per second. I used the high speed mode to get some great footage of my cat leaping and twisting in the air while trying to get a toy.

You'll usually see burst rate defined as frames per second (fps), with burst rates ranging from 3fps to 10fps at full resolution.

Compared to the Nikon D3100, the D3200 has twice the megapixels, can shoot 4 frames per second rather than 3, has a higher quality screen/viewfinder with 160 degree viewing angle, Better features for filming, and you can get it in red.

Next I tested the camera with the slower rate of three frames per second. With these settings, I did get a few good but still not completely satisfied with the end results.

They can also rattle off three or more frames per second, which will give you a reasonable burst of well-timed shots. Where budget models struggle, though, is with autofocus ability, making it very difficult to lock on to and track your subject.

Consider 30 frames per second and shooting 10 or 20 seconds of video as a minimum. Actually I shoot much longer scenes and will edit both video and stills from the footage.

Did you know some cameras can shoot up to 60 still frames per second or movies at 1,200 frames per second? Burst photography captures a rapid sequence of images within a very short time frame. See more »
How High-speed Photography Works ...

The new durable FinePix XP170 features the powerful and performance-driven 14-MegaPixel CMOS sensor, faster start-up and shot-to-shot times, up to 10 frames per second (fps) continuous shooting, a 2.

Most digicams these days can shoot video at 640x480 resolution and at 30 frames per second, which is about the same as the video displayed on a non-digital non-HD television.

Older cameras had connection terminals on the base of the camera where a motor drive (generally two frames per second (fps)or faster) or powerwinder (below two frames per second) could be attached. Most modern cameras have integral motor drives.

See also: See also: Frame, Image, Camera, Photograph, Photography

Photography  Frame Rate  Framing

 
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