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More than 30 2022 summer films created with Blackmagic Design

Blackmagic Design today announced that more than 30 of the 2022 summer season’s worldwide film releases, such as “Thor: Love and Thunder,” “Jurassic World Dominion” and “Bullet Train,” were created with its Blackmagic Pocket Cinema Camera and URSA Mini Pro 4.6K G2 digital film cameras, DaVinci Resolve Studio editing, grading, visual effects (VFX) and audio post production software, and more.

Highly anticipated films such as “Elvis” relied on Blackmagic Design gear throughout both production and post, with the film using Pocket Cinema Camera 6K for pick up shots and DaVinci Resolve Studio for on set grading, online editing and final color grading.

Summer blockbusters and breakout independent projects alike continued to use DaVinci Resolve Studio for their post production needs, including films such as “Top Gun: Maverick,” “Nope,” “The Black Phone” and “Crimes of the Future.”

Summer films that used Blackmagic Design cameras include:

  • “Poser” DP Logan Floyd used URSA Mini Pro 4.6K G2s;
  • “Three Headed Beast” Director and DP Fernando Andres used Pocket Cinema Camera 4K;
  • “Watcher” DP Benjamin Kirk Nielsen used Pocket Cinema Camera 6K to capture VFX and news footage; and
  • “The Wrong Place” DP Peter Holland and Second Unit DP Laura Nolan used Pocket Cinema Camera 6K for extensive second unit photography.

Summer films that used Blackmagic Design products for editing and VFX:

  • “Elvis” Editors Jonathan Redmond and Matt Villa used DaVinci Resolve Studio for the conform and grade, as well as UltraStudio capture and playback devices within their offline editing pipeline;
  • “Endangered” VFX Supervisor Alex Noble of Wild Union Post used DaVinci Resolve Studio within his VFX pipeline;
  • “Neptune Frost” Assistant Editor Skylar Zhang used DaVinci Resolve to create dailies as part of the editing pipeline;
  • “Resurrection” VFX Supervisor Alex Noble of Wild Union Post used DaVinci Resolve Studio within his VFX pipeline;
  • “Samaritan” VFX Supervisor David Lebensfeld of Ingenuity Studios used DaVinci Resolve Studio within the VFX pipeline; and
  • “Where the Crawdads Sing” Editor Alan Bell used UltraStudio HD Mini.

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