Ah, I don't mean the burned-in timestamp that gets displayed; I mean the binary timecode that tells the computer exactly when each frame occurred. This would allow applications like Resolve to sync multiple clips even in the absence of audio.If you're using bvr then BI is recording everything the camera sends. So if you turn on the time display in the camera, position it strategically, and sync it to a local NTP server, like NetTime running on your PC, everything will be pretty much synced down to at least a few tenths of a second on the display. That's my strategy for time sync and I can see them all pretty much rollover on the minute. (hard to watch all 21 at once)
Thanks! I only post the interesting onesIncidentally, I don't know what it is about your videos, but I always watch them, multiple times. Actually the same is true of lulucamz, especially his wildlife stuff. He just posted one of a coyote having Colonel Sanders on the hoof.
I nudged the cameras and the illuminators a bit, and I think this is the best that I can do. The cameras' FOV is wider at the bottom than in the middle, so I either double-up my legs a bit, or else I miss my head a bit:The framing matches a lot better as well! Great job!
They're the exact same model, Amcrest IP5M-T1179EW-28MM, but they're mounted like this:I'm guessing here, but those cameras look like either different models or different focal lengths. If that's the case getting them stitched together will be impossible. If it isn't the case it's still pretty much impossible to stitch them together without some serious post-processing. That said, you've done a great job to say the least!
that is a barn owlS/he finally sat still for a few seconds! Ojai Raptor Center confirms it's a Barn Owl. Now s/he just needs to move into my super-deluxe Barn Owl Box and start eating my gophers:
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