But it is unlikely that this is the result of a lack of detailed attention. Some have even blamed the streaming service itself for the weird glitch, but the dead pixel could actually be a side effect of the unconventional camera and lens setup that Snyder chose. Her second zombie movie.
While this is clear Dead army While Snyder’s DC superhero doesn’t boast the same budget as the movie Outing, the director’s highly stylized camera work is still in full display, especially when it comes to the imaginative depths of the area used for many scenes. Game radar Snyder dug into how out of focus the film’s focus on the “dim” effect you managed to see, and came up with two answers: your use of a Canon mm0mm f / .0.95 lens and “your decision not to use a stop” on the lens which caused it. Overwhelmed by light sources.
“These lenses are Canon Dream lenses that were made in the 1960s,” he said. Schneider described in detail in an interview with Cinema Blend. “Consumer lenses. They open at .95, so a really thin depth of field. That doesn’t make that thin, dream-like, focus. [imagery]. And the cameras were red monsters. … They come from a red camera. Incredible camera. I’m using them again, whenever I can. They are truly amazing. So, sophisticated, and it’s a unique combination of super-high-tech and super-low-tech, and it feels like my wheelhouse. Taking the most high-tech thing and making it dirty. ”
Unfortunately, despite the top-of-the-line camera, the Dead Pixel still managed to hide in a few shots, probably because the light was hitting a very old lens. A Twitter users’ screen captured a specific scene where the pixels were most obvious:
Can these broken pixel post products be improved? Not necessary, a VFX expert said Diversity: “If automatic processing was not available for the given camera settings or the workflow was turned off to keep it as ‘analog’ as possible, it probably saves these dead pixels.”
In general, damage may have occurred during filming and nothing could be done while editing the film. But is it worth it for the film’s unique visual style?