Samsung Galaxy Note 9 Cinematic 4K 60FPS Camera Test

Duration: 2:2 | Likes: 795 | Dislikes: 35 | View Count: 58783 | Video Rating: 4.79

Samsung Galaxy Note 9 Cinematic Camera Test filmed in 4K 60FPS.
This video was filmed entirely using the Samsung Galaxy Note 9 on Auto Mode using the Osmo Mobile 2 Gimbal: and a tripod.

The footage hasn’t been edited or graded in any way.

Location: Cambridge, Ontario, Canada

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Background Music:
[Melodic House] Dipcrusher – Something New [ʜ/ʀ]


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Oh [Applause] [Applause] but I will



19 thoughts on “Samsung Galaxy Note 9 Cinematic 4K 60FPS Camera Test”

  1. Warning to other note 9 users: updating to android pie (9.0) will remove the ability to record in 4k or 2k. I have confirmed that this was a removed feature with Samsung tech support, they said they would take it as feedback and MIGHT implement it in the future. For now I can only record in 1080p, same as my S5.

  2. People who complain about the Note 9's camera MUST be using "auto mode" or they simply don't know ANYTHING about photography… I do phptography/videography on the side as one of my main sources of income and routinely switch between a SONY A7III DSLR and mg Galaxy Note 9 which in 85% of photos is INDISTINGUISHABLE from the A7III! That is actually embarassing to me because I spent over $1,949 on my SONY A7III AND bought an ADDITIONAL $450 lens and tripod for it, yet a $1,000 smartphone has the ability to keep pace with a DSLR?! How in the hell has technology come so far?

    Here are some tips for newer photographers using the Note 9;
    1. Do NOT use "auto mode" unless you are just playing around with instagram or facebook. The photos are oversaturated, too high in iso settings(adds digital noise), overexposed in some situations and also suffers from black level "crushing" due to unrealistic contrast values….

    2. When possible use "pro mode" and learn each setting and what they do and HOW to apply them…

    3. When using pro mode, calibrate the accuracy of each scene by using color gradient sheets and grayscale shades to make sure the picture you are seeing on screen and capturing is ACCURATE. A good photographer knows to get the most true to life image FIRST and then LATER you can apply filters or edit the image via lightroom/photoshop to suit your purpose. (if you don't have color gradient sheets and greyscale shades you can choose 3 or 4 objects of differing solid colors to calibrate with. A good choice would be a red apple, orange, green pepper and a yellow banana. The trick is to get the image you are seeing "on screen" to match what you see in real life as close as possible)
    You can save preset calibrated profiles in the camera app using the "tone 1" and "tone 2" icons. I simply use "tone 1" as my indoor shot preset and "tone 2" as outdoor preset.

    4. Keep STEADY and TAKE YOUR TIME! Rushing a photo is like trying to paint a masterpiece blindfolded… If you have a tripod use it. If you do not have a tripod try finding a good area to prop up your phone and keep it steady.
    The more steady you have your camera and the better the lighting conditions, the lower the iso. The lower the iso values the clearer the picture. Setting your iso too high will add digital noise(grain like effect).

    Have fun!

  3. Dope video bro! just wanna ask, I have a Note 9 too but I've been reading some posts on DJI forum that some owners of Note 9 has been facing issues to balance their phones on the DJI Osmo Mobile 2, did you face balancing issue too? and how to counter the issue. thanks dude, really wanna buy the osmo but is a lil held back by the negative feedbacks.

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