External microphone for camera Microphones and audio recordings
Why use an external microphone?The built-in microphones on your camera are overly sensitive. They’ll pick up the sounds of your lens and internal camera components. They’ll pick up excess background noise, and wind can also overpower them. Here in PowerDeWise we believe that sound should be heard clearly like a crisp, while also focusing on the affordability and quality, you want the other people to hear you without any problems or noise, just plug it in when you hear the click sound that’s when you know the mic is plugged correctly. External microphones, on the other hand, are designed to restrict background noises and pick up more sound from specific areas within a range. They also handle wind noise much more effectively, especially if used with a windjammer covering, often called a dead cat.
What is a lavalier mic?A lavalier microphone is a very small condenser mic that can be clipped to a lapel to remain in close proximity to the mouth of the speaker. It is also often called a tie-clip mic. Because they are visually unobtrusive and give great audio quality, lavs are now the default choice for TV presenters and interview subjects. A subset of the lav is the head-worn mic, which is either hidden in the performer’s hair or on a small boom that’s clipped around the ears. This ensures the mic stays close to the mouth even if the head is turned. So its best recommended for beginners who are just starting to vlog or to make videos in general, here comes the PowerDewise mics which they are just great for starters where they level up your audio quality and make your videos connect more to people you can get for a really good price on amazon store.
How to Connect Your external microphone to your DSLR Camera?Professional filmmaking and video production depend on optimum audio quality. That’s why high-end video cameras and audio equipment use high-quality DSLR cables. Conversely, your DSLR has a 3.5 mm mini-plug. So all you have to do is pretty simple:
- First of all, connect the cable to your Microphone if it comes separately until you hear the click sound.
- After that plug-in the other end of the DSLR 3.5 mm mini-plug to your camera again wait for the click sound.
- do a soundcheck
- And voila you are ready to go
YouTube and How to Share Your Digital Film on it?When it comes to sharing your DSLR video, YouTube is the de facto standard. The video-sharing website lets users upload, view, and share videos. It uses Adobe Flash Video and HTML5 technology to display user-generated video content like a viral video, music videos, and movie clips. Content is provided both by media corporations and individuals. YouTube has more than 3 billion video views per day. That means your content has the potential to be viewed by a lot of people. Of course, they can only watch if they know it’s out there. If you’re not ready for such an audience, you can make your movies private and send would-be viewers and invitation to see it.
Some things you should know about YouTube:
- It supports a variety of file formats and allows for some formats to upload in full HD.
- Video length cannot exceed 15 minutes unless you verify your account.
- The videos you upload must be yours, or you must have permission to share them. If you do not have permission, YouTube can remove it at the right owner’s request.
- YouTube provides basic analytics to all. These include the number of page views, user comments, and the amount of “likes.”
- And finally Uploading a video to YouTube is relatively easy.
DSLR Camera and film edit How to Plan them ahead?By taking a few simple measures, you can plan your editing ahead of your digital film shoot, so you don’t find yourself in a tough spot later. Shot lists are essential for making sure that you get everything that you need for your need for the movie. That includes a wide range of shots, variations in camera angle, and key objects. But you can’t plan for everything. Maybe when you were scouting the location, you didn’t notice the cobblestone street around the corner or the period-era telephone booth. Even if these are for nothing more than a cutaway, you should take the time and try to include them.
- Another dilemma happens when you have a brain freeze while making the plan, and later realize that the shot list favors a certain side or angle. You need to supplement some varying shots to balance the day’s shoot.
- Even if you’ve written up your shot list, prop list, and a list for the lists, you’ll still make changes on the fly. But that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t keep track of those changes. Think of it as a constant work in progress.
- Take copious notes: Make sure they match up with the shot info. Write down anything you need to modify.
- Fill in the blanks: If you notice a shot type that works better than what you planned, or it’s something you didn’t consider, by all means, add that shot if you have the time.