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- Order number: 760131
- WEEE: DE 92799659
The Shutter Collection Filter 3-Pack is part of PolarProÂ´s new Cinema Series ;line, using the highest-grade glass and coatings on the market ;for pilots who demand the absolute best. The Shutter Collection contains a ND8, ND16, and ND32 filter for reducing the cameraÂ´s shutter speed. Each filter is precisely manufactured with PolarProâs AirFrame ;featherlight design for smooth gimbal operation. The Cinema Series Shutter Collection for the Phantom 4 Pro comes with a lifetime warranty, guaranteeing these filters will outlast your drone.
Cinema Series ;Glass: ;PolarProâs filter collection using the highest end glass and coatings available for pilots who demand the best. Cinema Series glass has a high light transmission and a low refractive index.
Airframe ;Construction: ;PolarProâs filter design specifically for aerial filming. Featherlight ;construction utilizes a precision threaded aircraft aluminum frame ;for smooth gimbal operation.
3-Stop Neutral Density Filter ;(ND8) ;(4.24g): ;The ND8 ;filter is what we use on partly cloudy to mildly sunny days ;where we need to knock the shutter down by 3 f-stops to achieve a shutter speed of 1/60th.
4-Stop Neutral Density Filter (ND16) ;(4.24g): The ND16 filter is what we use on very ;bright days ;to reduce ;shutter speed by 4 f-stops. ;We generally use the ND16 filter while filming ;in the desert or over snow. ; ;
5-Stop Neutral Density Filter (ND32) ;(4.24g): On extremely bright days, the ND32 ;reduces the cameraÂ´s shutter speed by 5 f-stops. getting shutter speed near ;1/60th - 1/50th, ;allowing you to capture cinematic quality content even in the brightest conditions. ;
The following guideline is a good starting point for when to use each filter while filming with your Phantom 4, Inspire 1/2, or Solo. The goal of this chart is to reduce the cameraâs shutter speed to 1/60 ;to give aerial videos a smooth cinematic look, rather than a choppy high shutter speed look. A popular way of filming aerial video is to have your shutter speed at double your frame rate. So, if you are shooting 1080/60, then you want to try to achieve a 1/120 ;shutter speed. If filming 4K/30 or 24, you will want to be near 1/60 ;shutter speed.