A stills guy and writer since high school, video guy since 2009.
Any more info about the camera? Dynamic range? Exposure modes? Low-light performance?
The headline of the story is, Sci-Fi Masterpiece? Cult Classic? B.O. Bomb? All of the above. Or none of the above. This is going to be discussed for a long time. But regardless, it is hard to argue with the brilliance of the movie. Absolutely brilliant: visuals, story, imagination, execution, you name it. I just want a look at the storyboards. Some of the critics in these comments, like Javier, thought it was boring and the first 30 minutes were dull. Sorry, I'll bet you walked out on Deckard's interview of Rachel in the original because it was dumb.
I agree that it was pretty loud (in IMAX), at times bordering on uncomfortable. But a friend said that was fairly typical for IMAX experiences.
I bought one of these directly from Tilta in China, and it seems pretty well-made. Haven't had a chance to see how effective the heat sink and fan work, but fit and finish of the product is good.
One problem, though, is that the XLR-K1M does NOT work for this setup unless you take the handle off. The cable from the shoe connection comes out the front and the handle is in the way.
Something I found out the hard way, with the Adobe CC update in early 2016, they dropped support for NVIDIA GPUs. I had to replace my laptop, which otherwise had great specs (2014 Macbook Pro, 16GB, 750GB SSD, i7), because of this. All of a sudden, my render times increased by a factor of 10, all because somebody at Adobe thought my NVIDIA was a "legacy" product. Make sure you get something with an AMD GPU.
You can't afford the Zeiss glass, too bad because it's nice; I own several. I've heard the Rokinon lenses are decent. But for the best bang for your buck, if you can live without AF, is buying used Olympus Zuiko OM-mount lenses. The 28/2 and 35/2 each can be had for around $250 (see KEH.com) and both are outstanding.