what is the difference between 25 and 100 fps?
what is diffrence between 25 fps and 100 fps
- Anonymous9 years agoFavourite answer
Four times faster.
- NikLv 49 years ago
i think u mean frames per second for a video. usually the larger number of fps would mean better quality but also a bigger file size. lower than about 23 fps might make the video look choppy
- Anonymous4 years ago
Earl D said a lot of stuff, and some of it was right, but let me add to his response. 1/3 inch chips are considered pro, but they're certainly not the biggest size you can get. 1/2 inch chips, 2/3 inch chips and even 35mm sized chips are all available, although they probably wouldnt be in what we think of as a digital video camera, but instead in studio cameras, or digital cinema cameras. Also, newer consumer HD cams have 1/3 inch chips as well. Also, earl D mentioned 3 chip cameras. Yes that does separate the pros from the wannabes (to some extent), but some newer cameras are starting to get away from the 3 chip scheme and just stick with 1 chip. And again, some consumer cameras have 3 chips as well. So in the old days, 3 is better than 1. Now, that still applies, but maybe not all the time. And yes, pro's have interchangeable lenses, but not necessarily all pro cams. So I think the real differences between consumer and pro cams is that pros offer better quality. Seems obvious doesnt it? But how? Pros offer better quality with less compression, better lenses, better chips, and better control. So not necessarily more, but better. For example, a pro camera like the HVX200 uses less compression (DVCPRO HD) than consumer cams (HDV), uses a shorter 10x lens but with better quality Leica optics, it still uses 1/3 inch chips, but with less pixels packed onto each of its 3 chips to still create full HD quality with less than .5 MP on each of its sensors, and allows better control by the option of variable frame rates, manual features, picture adjustments, etc. Hope this helps!
- AmberLv 49 years ago
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- 9 years ago
25 feet per second goes a lot slower than 100 feet per second.
- Anonymous9 years ago