Stock Footage: Brain Farm on Nimia

Posted in Tech on October 16th, 2014 by Steph

Stock footage has become definitive across all platforms of filmmaking, from commercials to feature films. There are a range of benefits that come from having licensable footage as an option. Stock footage can be one of the most flexible and economical tools to give your film a higher production value. Today, Brain Farm offers high quality, licensable footage accessible to all filmmakers through the platform, Nimia.

In many situations, stock footage can provide an alternative to actually shooting a scene. Sometimes outlying circumstances may not always allow us that process. Deadlines and budgets are a couple of the complications that can arise. Whether it’s an establishing shot of an epic landscape or something as specific as a slow motion chicken toss, you can usually find what you are looking for.


Remember that scene in Forest Gump when Tom Hanks addresses the crowd at the peace rally in Washington? You guessed it, stock footage. Some of the most popular films of all time use stock footage. Tom Hanks was super imposed into archival footage to make that scene come to life. This technique has been replicated over and over again. Recently, Wyoming Tourism licensed Brain Farm stock footage for their Winter in Wyoming video which is narrated by Travis Rice.



Or this video by Lil Wayne and Big Sean which also uses Brain Farm stock footage…


Brain Farm has high quality stock footage that we want to offer filmmakers. That is why we have partnered with Nimia to offer exclusive access to our licensable footage. Nimia has emerged as one of the go to platforms for the best available stock footage between contractual and licensed video production for both buyers and sellers. Brain Farm strives to offer a wide selection, from aerial cinematography on the Cineflex and ShotOver to super slow motion from the Phantom Flex.

You don’t need to own a million dollar kit to be an extraordinary filmmaker. Start creating and find ways to fill in the gaps as you go. Stock footage can provide a viable solution.



If you have any special stock footage requests that you don’t see on our Nimia profile reach out us at

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Brain Farm speaks at HP Global Launch Event

Posted in Tech on September 19th, 2014 by Steph

[Danny Holland, Post Supervisor, Brain Farm ]

Earlier this month, HP held the Global Launch Event to show off updates to the Z Workstation Family in Fort Collins, CO to selected members of the press. I was invited to speak about Brain Farm and and share some details about our experience starting to integrate Z workstation into our post production environment to help us work in the world of 4K.



Brain Farm has been working with 4K material for a few years now but over the last year we really dove head first into 4K filmmaking. This new world of producing, storing and working with 4K content has created some new challenges for us in post production. Over the last few months I have had the chance to test the HP Z820 workstation and found it a great option based on a variety of factors but more on that in a later post.

 As part of the launch event I was invited to go on a lab tour where HP does all the testing and certifications of the HP Workstations. The experience of seeing the steps HP takes to keep the quality and compatibility to the highest level was very eye opening. Unlike building a computer made of a variety of parts, HP has a rigorous process all HP workstations take before being ready for world.



The new HP Z840 workstation was designed to push computing boundaries in the most demanding projects. With two next generation intel processors, this workstation is able to support up to 36 processor cores, 2TB of internal memory and up to 10 internal drive bays all in one system. Talk about unmatched performance in computing and rendering abilities.



Part of what is enabling our integration of Z Workstations is the relationship that we’re building with HP – it’s not just about adding PC’s into our environment,  it’s about finding a solution that allows us to focus on the creative work we are doing.  The Z Workstations are built to take on the 4K world we now work in. HP’s commitment to advancing the workstation technology befits us long term as we continue to challenge what’s possible in 4K production and post production.

– Danny Holland

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Intern Inside: Brain Farm Tech – ShotOver F1

Posted in Photo, Tech on September 5th, 2014 by Steph

When it comes to production capabilities, Brain Farm aims to be second to none. The images they are able to capture provide a cinematic experience unrivaled in the world of action sports and entertainment. The reason? TECH. Tech and aerial cinematography are key ingredients in Brain Farm’s cinematic style.

I  caught up with some of the team here to go over what it takes to work with this type of gear,  specifically Brain Farm’s go to aerial cinematography system, the ShotOver F1.


The ShotOver F1 is an ultra stabilized platform system developed for any type of high velocity cinematography, from helicopters to golf carts. Not only is it a 6 axis gyro stabilized platform that delivers unparalleled stability and control in the field, the system can house top of the line camera systems from RED to Arri.


While we won’t go into the specifics of fiber optic video transfer for clean 3GHz imagery or remote controlled polarized filter rotation, we will say that it is paramount that the ShotOver technician makes sure everything is running smoothly before the system is brought out into the field.

Before each shoot we set up the ShotOver F1 to do a few tests to ensure the system is properly balanced.  The camera and lens inside the gimbal need to be perfectly balanced or there could be instability in the image when the system is exposed to turbulent flights or bumpy roads.  A routine torque check of the nuts and bolts is also done on a regular basis to avoid any internal systems coming loose in transportation or during a shoot.  A simple wipe of the lens and a blast of nitrogen will finish off the prep.


Mounting the system onto the heli is a process in and of itself.

For this shoot we are rigging our ShotOver to Rocky Mountain Rotor’s Bell 407 using the Air Film G1 Mount.  We start by installing the mount onto the nose of the heli.  If we are rigging to an A-star or Eurocopter we use a different mount that attaches the airframe and the skid.  The gimbal is then installed onto the mount using the “jesus bolt” and aircraft safety wire.  Next we place the auxiliary box in the rear seat of the heli and route the turret and fiber cables out to the gimbal on the nose.  The turret cable provides the gimbal with power and commands from the operator’s laptop while the fiber cable sends the camera image to the monitors inside the heli.  From the aux box we route BNC and XLR cables to the monitors that are mounted for the operator, pilot and director as well as the laptop cable that connects to the laptop in the operator’s seat.  Lastly we run the power cable to the heli’s 28v auxiliary power receptacle.  The mechanic will sign off on your installation and you are ready to fly.  The ShotOver is then powered up and tested to make sure the system is 100% for the shoot.


Consider this…

Aerial filming can be expensive and a high consequence method of filmmaking.  Here at Brain Farm we frequently operate in the mountains and regions with fast moving, aggressive weather and are very used to getting shut down at a moments notice.  Hence, it is very important to know when to pull the plug and not push the limits in inclement weather .

Another big factor in the aerial filmmaking world is having a pilot who is skilled at flying with a camera.  The pilot has to understand exactly which type of flight pattern the  camera operator and director wants or else the shot can be blown especially if you are filming action sports. As we have experienced in the past,  having a pilot who speaks English or having a translator is also very important.  You say go right, he flies left, it just doesn’t work. A lot of focus and team effort goes into pulling off the perfect aerial shoot.

If you want high quality, aerial cinematography to make your production stand out, Brain Farm offers aerial filming production coordinating services and rents these stabilized camera systems; ShotOver F1, Cineflex ELITE & Cineflex HD V14

Send us an email at with your aerial cinematography needs.

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Intern Inside: On Location with Brain Farm Wild

Posted in Photo on August 20th, 2014 by Steph

For this Intern Inside read about being in the field on a local shoot with Brain Farm. We get many emails asking how to become an intern or how to become a cinematographer.

It takes more than wanting to be a cinematographer or wanting to work in film production to get you there. We suggest you take on opportunities to film or work with film projects to increase your experience, skills and network.

When available we put interns on local projects to give them just those opportunities

Here are some intern field notes from a recent shoot.

Phil Hessler: “Waking up at the crack of dawn, I linked up with the Brain Farm Wild crew. We were graced by golden light from the first rays of sun as we made the drive into Grand Teton National Park. The mountains loomed over us in magnificent fashion, backlit by the rising sun as we hauled our massive Intel-A-Jib set up down to the beaver ponds. Our goal was to shoot the Teton mountain range in the morning and beavers in the evening.


We raced against the sun to shoot in the morning light, focused on capturing gorgeous pans of the Tetons. With the Intel-A-Jib, we we’re able to capture slow reveals of the Tetons with the pond water composing the foreground. Our camera of choice (OF COURSE) was the RED Dragon 4k which was able to do justice to the Tetons. This camera has an incredible dynamic range that shoots more than 9x HD with a resolution from 1 – 1000 frames per second.

Operating the jib was a team effort to get the look we wanted. Someone would operate the Jib, someone would hold the monitor, and someone would stay with the camera to stabilize it or move foliage out of the foreground. Additionally we had a man filming behind the scenes coverage and stills


Going out with the Brain Farm crew made me realize what goes into filming on location with this type of high-level equipment. There is an incredible amount of meticulous attention to detail and patience required to get the shot. It takes an extremely dedicated and passionate team to capture the mind-blowing wildlife shots that Brain Farm is able to produce. Can’t wait to get back out there.”


* All photos taken by Phil Hessler, @therealphilhessler Instagram 

Look forward to the next intern inside !

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New Series: Intern Inside Brain Farm HQ

Posted in News on August 6th, 2014 by Steph

We appreciate our interns here at Brain Farm. So much so that we are giving them access to the outside world.  Now you will get to know the inside of Brain Farm HQ through this new intern view  series. Get to know Phil Hessler our Production Management intern and stay tuned for more posts from location.


Who are you and where did you come from?!

My name is Phil Hessler, I grew up in a small suburb outside of Boston where I fell in love with snowboarding and skateboarding. I was lucky enough to start coming to Jackson, WY in 8th grade and officially moved out here for my junior and senior year of high school. I am currently living between Jackson and Salt Lake City and have one more year left of school at Westminster College.

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What is your connection to film?

Being a snowboarder and skateboarder, I’ve always been messing around with cameras filming edits with my friends. But my real ascent into the world of filmmaking began with Far From Home.

Far From Home is a 2 year film project that traces the unlikely story of my best friend and brother Brolin Mawejje. Brolin was born in Uganda and is now a pre-med student in Salt Lake City and also an aspiring snowboarder who hopes to become the first African to snowboard in the Winter Olympics come 2018. The film is heavily story driven and explores Brolin’s troubled past and the eclectic community that came into his life to help foster this bright future.  We’ve been around the world and shot over 400 hrs of footage from Uganda to Argentina to tell this story. The film will be available in Winter of 2015! You can learn more at



What is it like interning at Brain Farm?

Getting to see how an elite production company runs first hand is an invaluable experience. There is so much more to making a movie than just shooting and editing. Every step of the process has to be executed in a flawless manner to contribute to the strength of the end product. From development through distribution, each stage of the process is just as important as the next. Who is your core audience? How are they going to be able to see your film? Why will they want to see it? These are all questions I’ve been asking myself since I started interning here.  It has also been incredibly valuable to be able to bounce ideas off the Brain Farm team. Being able to ask questions about story development and different technical problems that arise in post has been extremely helpful to our process. Their mentorship has been a blessing. I also love the opportunities to work on smaller video project with quick turn arounds such as the Aysmbol Gallery opening piece we just did.


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Why did you want to intern for at Brain Farm?

I was lucky enough to meet Chad Jackson, the head of production at Brain Farm about 2 years ago. He met with us early on in the project and provided his thoughts on Far From Home. We reached out to him whenever we hit a road block in production and he continuously gave us insight and mentorship through the process. When the internship opened up at Brain Farm, I thought it would be the perfect place to be to get first hand experience at a world class production company and learn from the incredible team here while at the same time finishing our film . From my perspective, Brain Farm essentially created their own pipeline and market for TITA and AOF that didn’t exist for traditional snowboard movies before. What better place to be when finishing Far From Home than Brain Farm.


What do you see as the future for Brain Farm?

Brain Farm has so many different projects in development right now and so many new frontiers they are expanding into; their future is truly limitless. Brain Farm will only continue to push the boundaries of film making. I believe that their future involves combining extremely cinematic elements and action with powerful story lines and themes that bring their films to wider and wider audiences. They are combining narrative, documentary, and action sports in a way that has never been done. My hope is that we see Brain Farm movies in theaters across the country just as you would see any major motion picture.


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If you are interested in applying for an internship with Brain Farm, please email

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Asymbol Gallery Space Opening !

Posted in Video on August 1st, 2014 by Steph

It is always great to see a close friend suceed and even more so when that friend is a small business. Asymbol is proud to announce the opening of their first gallery space opening!

Check out the video recap we put together of the opening party:

Asymbol Gallery Opening from BrainFarm on Vimeo.

Asymbol has opened the doors to its new Art + Essentials gallery and retail space, located in downtown Jackson, Wyoming. Asymbol was founded by pro snowboarder Travis Rice and artist Mike Parillo in 2009 to showcase art and a curated selection of apparel and merchandise from surf, snow and skateboarding subculture.

The new Asymbol Art + Essentials gallery is housed in an 8000 sqft. retail and commercial space. To create a truly unique offering, Asymbol collaborated with board sports retailer Jackson Treehouse on this concept. The two companies share adjacent spaces, and visitors can pass seamlessly between the gallery and retail areas. In addition to original art, limited edition prints, apparel and merchandise, the spaces feature many of Travis Rice’s personal objects showcasing his professional career and journeys around the world.

Asymbol represents artists and photographers such as: Jamie Lynn, Mike Parillo, Adam Haynes, Jimmy Chin, Dean Blotto Grey, Todd Glaser, Cole Barash, Hydro 74, Trent Mitchell, Corey Smith, Tim Zimmerman and Ari Marcopoulos.

From Asymbol – - “Since the day Asymbol began, it’s been our dream to create a space where art, passion and board riding culture intersect, showcasing this company’s unique and electrifying vision for the world.

Our community of artists and adventurers is fueling a movement of innovation and expression unlike any other.  As we’ve carved out our presence online, our desire to truly connect with each other has become increasingly essential.

For years, we searched for the ideal spot to house our dream gallery – a physical space for Asymbol to call home, and a meeting place where our art and stories can be shared with our friends around the globe.

In the shadows of Wyoming’s immense Teton Mountain Range, we found just the right location. Over the past several months, teams of contractors and artisans worked tirelessly to help us make this dream a reality.

Home to Asymbol’s co-founder Travis Rice, along with some of the most adventurous and passionate individuals we know, it is with great pride that we announce the new Asymbol Art + Essentials gallery, located in the heart of Jackson Hole, Wyoming. “

More info at: 

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Brain Farm Skate and Digital Sputnik’s High Output LEDs

Posted in #brainfarmskate, Photo on July 28th, 2014 by Steph

Technology is advancing in the film industry at an incredible pace and we find ourselves constantly testing and refining our gear. We film in harsh conditions and have to be quick on our feet.  Gear that is lightweight, easy to set up, and durable are essential traits for getting the shot when under the gun.

Nothing gets us more excited than new film equipment that raises the industry standard. Within lighting there have been some amazing changes to the game. One of a few manufacturers that we have been using is Digital Sputnik who has recently released a set of LED lights that has allowed us to change our game on our latest Brain Farm Skate project.

In order to get the shot, we often find ourselves filming late into the night. This means generators, lights, ballasts, and stands are coming out of the truck and getting set up. This is not only time consuming, but the gear also weighs a ton. The first thing we noticed about the  Digital Sputnik, DS LEDs, was how small they are. They are half the size and weight of a majority of other light packages. Set up is a breeze and we can power three light heads per ballast, which cuts down on excess gear. One crew member can have a skate spot lit up and ready to shoot in ten minutes.

The DS LED lights draw only 400 watts at full power, but have the output of a 4000 watt light. By consuming less power our generators are running longer, and lasting the entire session without a refuel. The light output is simply amazing. We are able to use our high-speed Phantom 4K camera, shooting 900FPS at night; a set up that is typically achieved only in full sunlight. Digital Sputnik LEDs are flicker free as well. The days of being locked into a certain FPS based on your lights refresh rate are gone.

Stay tuned for reviews and information on other lighting manufacturers that have gotten our attention.

DS LED Features:

  • White balance control from 1500K up to 10000K with option to change tint (+/- green)
  • Full RGB control, with pure primary color rendering
  • Range of softboxes and grids available
  • User changeable lenses and diffusers (30 and 60 degrees)
  • Up to 3 Lightheads per power supply
  • Power draw up to 140 watts per Lighthead, 420 watts per power supply when using all the lights at full power
  • 5m/15ft and 10m/30ft cables available
  • World compatible power 90-260 VAC
  • 0-100% dimming without flicker or color shift
  • Controllable locally, over Wifi, over DMX or over wireless DMX
  • Ambient temperature range 0ºF ~ 115ºF/-20ºC ~ 45ºC
  • Dimensions of Lighthead: 116 x 116mm/4 x 4 in square
  • Weight of Lighthead: 1.3KG/2.8lb
  • 36 Months Worldwide Warranty

Brain Farm Skate & Digital Sputnik Photo Gallery :

Brain Farm Skate crew gets lit  up - @dgphotographs 



Paul Rodriguez skates in the night to the DS LED lights - @hermanjshots




DS LEDs light the way for Oscar Meza down this steep stair set - @jip_01






Lighting prep for this stair session - @tyevans

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Ty Evans sets up the DS LED lights - @mdpoore





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Brain Farm Skate – Go Skateboarding Day 2014

Posted in #brainfarmskate, Photo on June 27th, 2014 by Steph

The Go Skateboarding Day 2014 event  in LA lived up to the hype – It was MADNESS !

PRod, Ty Evans, other pros and the Brain Farm filming crew got worked trying to manage the thousands of skaters that showed up to Hollenbeck Skate Plaza.

The plan was to capture the flock of skaters crossing the 6th St. bridge with aerial cinematography. The timing had to be perfect and at the end of the day  Brain Farm and Ty Evan’s got the shots.

These photos highlight the longest day of the year -

@HermanJShots photo of the Brain Farm prep – all the toys are out and ShotOver in the air:



Ty Evans and the crew prepping all the RED cameras for the day at Radiant Images :

tyevans and crew


4 PM hits and the kids line up for action @BrianHansen‘s photo:



producer, @dgphotographs sends people to mad the starting line:




The kids take off on to the 6th St bridge, @hermanjshots:



Push Push Roll – @gabe_lheureux


Bridge gets light up at sunset @gabe_lheureux


Thousands of skaters catch up to PRod @gabe_lheureux



Ty Evan’s wraps up @jaredslater photo



The end result of a long day of work @TyEvans photo:


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What you Need to Know on 4K Digital Storage

Posted in Tech on June 19th, 2014 by Steph

4K has brought new challenges to the post production world of digital cinema.

Brain Farm’s Post Production Supervisor, Danny Holland, and Media Manager, Justin Smith take a second to answer real questions on the best practice for storing data in 4K.

What sort of storage challenges did you have going in to multiple productions in 4K ?

In pre production, we knew that storage was going to be an issue. We knew we were going to have multiple cameras shooting at 4K or higher for over 100 filming days for one project.  We also knew that the solution needed to be portable and could scale without being a pain to carry around.

Maxx Digital had just come out with their Thunder Raid minis that had thunderbolt connectivity and the ability to swap out internal drives. After testing we saw that they would be the great solution.

As an example, For our snow film we estimated we would need 70 x 4 TB drives for this winter season alone. We utilized 4x ThunderRaids and then carried pelicans of blank HGST drives to fill them with as needed.


How do you create the workflow for 4K storage?

Offline to online scenario

Most of the transcoding happened in the field which helped speed up production. With some on location shoots being 2 months long, the editing media was almost ready to go and the raw was able to transfer to LTO.


Screen Shot 2014-06-24 at 4.27.59 PM

How does Maxx work better than (Brand X) ?

We went with Maxx Digital because of their solid products we have used for years.  They have a great support system that helped us on each production with our 4K planning.


What tools do you need to make it all happen?

Starter Kit Details :

Thunder bolt mini

Thunder bolt chassie

Thunder raid


ShotPut Pro



How do you predict storage needs? 

We have not taken on multiple films at this magnitude so we have to use our best estimates from previous shoots. We utilized what we learned filming and managing one recent film project .

Looking at how many cameras shooting per day, average daily media created and then applying the length of the trip. Adding room for on the road variables gave us the number of drives needed in the field.


How do you make the field DIT kit work for you?

We opted to go with the Rogue DIT kit to help keep our DIT needs in one package. The kit has RED ROCKET X and different types of I/O for monitoring.


How did the maxx drives perform in the field?

The chassis’ (drives) performed extremely well given the conditions we were using them in. We were traveling with them constantly; through airports, on planes, helicopter, vans and snowmobiles to remote mountain lodges and locations all over the world. They were dealt a fair bit of abuse and were consistently reliable throughout the production. You need that kind of reliability when you’re in a foreign country or remote area because you know it’s not easy to get supplies in.

What was it like to deal with 50 TB of media in the filed?

It was definitely a full-time job and by that I mean, it’s a job that takes up the entire day; non-stop. It required a lot of late nights and early mornings, sleeping next to the DIT station. Because we’re shooting with cameras that capture an image up to 6K, we’d shoot anywhere from 3TB’s to 7TB’s per day. When you’re dealing with that much media you are constantly offloading magazines from the camera operators and backing up those files. Using software, I was simultaneously offloading media to 2 Maxx ThunderRaid Mini Chassis’ at once, ensuring that everything was safely backed up everyday. Traveling from location to location, you never take your eyes off of your media. We had 4 Pelican cases of hard drives; That media is your entire film so naturally you’re eyes are on that media case like an over-protective mother; You protect it like it’s your child.

How much did the chassis help with the transcoding?

The Thunderbolt chassis is lightning fast, making it possible for us to be constantly transcoding in the field. Offloading cards and backing up our footage was extremely quick too. We had 4 ThunderRaid Mini Chassis’ daisy-chained to a Macbook Pro and the system was cranking nonstop, 24/7. When you’re spending 16+ hours shooting and working during the day, a faster connection like Thunderbolt, means 1 more hour of sleep. The Maxx ThunderRaid Mini Chassis’ was an absolute necessity in the field.


Real Questions from Real Fans –

Ask: I just bought a gh4, I know it’s nothing compared to the phantom, RED or Arri raw 4K, but what changes should I expect in workflow in terms of importing/transcoding? I used to work with a 7D.

Depending on the NLE you are using little might need to change. Adobe Premiere for example has such a wide range of support for most native formats that it is likely that you can edit with the RAW material directly out of the camera.  That said, editing with the native material can be processor intensive and therefore might slow down your ability to edit. If this is the case going with HD proxy media such as ProRes might allow for a more efficient editing experience. When your edit is locked you could then recomform to your 4K material and finish the project.

 Ask: Do you transcode RED footage, and if so do you do it in CineX, or edit natively?

We traditionally use a offline to online workflow for most of our larger project for a few different reasons. For RED material we do utilize REDCINE-X for transcoding to different flavors of ProRes. For smaller projects we sometimes edit natively just depends on the situation.

Ask: Something that seems to be a bit of a grey area on the internet is using LUT’s in Premiere grade S-Log. I have a found a few resources but it would be so nice to have a thorough understanding. Hoping Lynda tackle that soon!

We have utilized LUT’s mostly through our grading and transcoding process of ARRI RAW material. I am not as familiar with S-Log but guessing it is similar.  ARRI RAW material it comes out of the camera really flat and LUT’s allow for a quick and easy way to turn that really flat looking file into something much more viewable for editing or when finishing. When finishing in Resolve I like to use a 3 node system where the LUT is applied to the middle node and then you can make pre and post LUT corrections.

Ask: What storage systems are you using on the new movie with Travis Rice? G-Drive? Or…

We have been using MaxxDigital’s ThunderRaids for all of our latests productions. We choose these because of their thunderbolt connectivity as well as their ability to scale and expand by swapping out drives as they filled up.

Ask: What is the final editing best compression for a movie shoot in 4K ?

We have used DPX or TIFF sequence for all final outputs of 4K material, they are the highest quality output formats.

Ask: All your final export settings with example ( HD Vimeo, 4K youtube, HD Blu ray ….?

Pro Res HQ is our main finishing format for most HD content. From a ProRes master we will then encode different web related formats.

Ask: In your opinion what is the most useful piece in a 4k editing computer, graphic cards/fast writing discs such as SSD’s, RAM, processor…? what do you use?

To work at 4K it is the right combination of CPU, GPU and storage speed. You can have the faster graphics cards and processors in the world but if you don’t have fast enough storage then you are not going to get smooth playback of certain 4K formats.


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First Documentary on Curt Morgan & Brain Farm

Posted in News, Video on May 15th, 2014 by Steph

The first documentary on Curt Morgan and Brain Farm released recently and fans are loving it. It was created by one of the company’s biggest fans, Paolo Aralla from Bapu Film.

Words from Paolo about his documentary :

“I went to Jackson Hole to met Curt Morgan, I was excited to met his crew and know how could be possible to be the best production company in the world.

Curt his a super easy guy and he is an innovator, he could invent a new way to film extreme sports, I get inspiration from his movie everyday.

It was a pleasure to see where “that’s it that’s all” and “the art of flight” born, I visited the equipment department, the editing room, the post production room, the cinema room where they check in 4k all the footage …was simply perfect.

One day I hope to be part of Brain Farm team, and till that day I’m going to improve my skill and film as much I can.

Thanks. ”

- a filmmaker -

Bapu Film produces high-quality documentary content for television, the web and action sports. Our clients include Red bull media house, National Geographic, Sky sport, Mediaset, RAI, Discovery channel, Redemption choppers, Midland Radio and others. Bapu Film was founded by Paolo Aralla in 2006.


Curt Morgan’s documentary – a day in Brain Farm from Bapufilm on Vimeo.

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