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Everest Filmmaking with Final Cut Pro Kathmandu time.
Watch the. Any hour now, weather permitting, mountaineers Ed Viesturs, Peter Whittaker, and other members of the First Ascent team will take on the summit of. And even though we have not yet donned our down jackets, we been there every step of the way through the avalanches, illnesses, and one of the largest storms of the season. This is thanks to the daily, three minute dispatches produced right from the world tallest mountain. The carefully choreographed process begins with the getting back up on an Apple MacBook Pro from high on the mountain. It then carried on solid state memory cards down to Base Camp. Once there, the footage is loaded on to another MacBook Pro and edited for public viewing in Final Cut Pro (watch a Tom Grimshaw, stationed at Base Camp at about 18,000 feet, how the team gets the job done, from dealing with batteries in frigid temps to filming an avalanche for maximum drama. See First Ascent s and here >> Tom Grimshaw: We do all the editing in a dome tent situated at Base Camp. The tent is a good size and is remarkably comfortable, considering where we are. We have chairs, tables, and can bring in a heater if needed. Power is supplied in the day by solar panels. Then we have a generator in the evening. All in all it works very well for our needs. About how many hours of footage do you for each? How long does it take to cut it together? The amount of footage shot each day can vary, it ranges from as little as 30 minutes up to a couple of hours. Logging isn a long process and the edit takes one to two hours. We pretty organized when it comes to the dispatches and have a clear idea each day for what the content will be. This helps greatly when it comes to cutting it together, as we not trying to find a story in the footage. How many computers do you all have out there, including backups? We have two new, solid state Macbook Pros, one of louis vuitton speedy 25 authentication which is the main edit machine, the other is the backup. On top of this, we have an older Macbook Pro as a secondary backup and a new Macbook for communications such as email and uploading and downloading files. Is the cold much of problem for the technology? How about for you? The main issue with the cold and the technology we are using is the ability to charge batteries. The laptop batteries won accept a charge if they are too cold so we have to warm them up for 10 to 15 minutes before plugging them in, after that it not a problem. Every thing else is functioning very well at low temperatures, which has been a relief! As for the cold on a personal level, it really isn that bad. We have enough First Ascent gear to keep us all warm even in the coldest of nights. How are you dealing with battery life at nearly 18,000 feet? Battery life has been excellent. The Sony EX1/EX3 camera batteries have been performing very well, and we have a range of Stuart Cody batteries that are designed to function in these kind of conditions. While power and battery life are louis vuitton document briefcase a major consideration on trips like this, the systems we have in place have meant that it hasn been an issue. You louis vuitton makeup bag amazon have footage of a couple avalanches. What's the trick to filming those? There isn a specific trick to filming avalanches, it often more down to luck. They happen so quickly and are often finished equally as quickly that you don have time to grab your camera and start filming. The footage we do have is mainly down to having a camera poised and ready to go at a moments notice. We shoot at 60fps [frames per second] and slow it down in order to show the true power of an avalanche. They are awesome to watch and it important to reflect this in the footage. See First Ascent s and here >> In 1984 I went to Nepal, to work on a UNICEF education project, lugging an Apple IIc which was the precursor of the Mac laptop. Apple was late with the development of a flat screen display so I had to lug along a small box monitor. Meantime Mountaineer Chris Bonnington was leading an [British] and had applied to Apple for computer help in communication. He also had a IIc with, I guess, a prototype flat monitor and a printer. They didn have a printer but Bonnington was cooperative and let them type out their dispatches to be sent off by runners to civilization. After the season, the s found me in Kathmandu and were anxious to dump excess equipment. When I left the country some months later I was able to unload quite a collection of Apple equipment to members of the diplomatic community. Also at that time there were two Apple dealers and an active Apple User Group in Kathmandu, appropriately dubbed Highest Computer Group in the World comment > I glad you took the time to post this data, thank you! It a refreshing change to see someone else serious about renewable energy! I am absolutely a louis vuitton alma noir magnetique fan of renewable energy and love the feeling of knowing I am helping the environment, even if I am just a single person! Sometimes I wonder if individuals will ever come around. I use solar panels on the roof and since we reside in Arizona it is worked out quite well for us and keeps our electric bill down as a great deal as probable can't beat that! Tom Grimshaw you are an impressive person. filming in such a severe conditions and making it so easy its a great job. is oneof the coldest place in this world. i call it cold hell.
i can even imagine about being there for more then couple of days. i am amazed that the Sony batteries are working at such an altitude and cold. when you warm the laptop batteries doesn that decreases their life time? it was a great post to read especially great because the person who is letting us know is the person who is in base camp of in such a harsh conditions.
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