I tried "Best picture Oscar, Single Take" and nothing... seems hard to not get that one and yet Birdman didn't come up at all. Juno did though!
All light is not created equal, LED light has gaps in the spectrum that are missing, thus the new CRI rating system, with Tungsten Halogen Natural light and so on the color spectrum is 100% reproduced, LED is artificial light missing rays and parts of that spectrum so some meters won't give accurate readings for LEDs.
EDIT: I asked this question directly to them and they confirmed it will work with LED lighting.
Are they out of focus? Is there to much motion blur? Are you using manual focus or auto focus?
Shoot manual focus and use the punch in feature to set your focus.
Shoot at a higher shutter speed to reduce motion blur
Shoot on a tripod to avoid camera shake
Shoot at a higher f-stop (aperture) to incase the focal plane (whats in focus)
Practice shooting on the manual settings and learn what your ISO, F-Stop, Shutter Speed, all do to your image and how they can help you get crisper images.
How good your camera is doesn't impact how good your photos are, it just gives you the best results when you take a good photo.
are you referring to a plug in for an editor for something like tilt shift?, or an application to tell you what the focus plane/depth will be on a particular lens/sensor combo? There is no real "DOF software" in the way I am understanding the question
I would shoot as close to the longest day of the year as you can, roughly the middle of summer is the longest day but check online to confirm, this will give you the longest golden hour. Show up at least a few hours before sunset is scheduled that day, sun seeker is a great app to show you this and the sun position in general, and get everything blocked and ready. You will only have an hour or so of consistent light so shoot accordingly, depending the length you may need a couple nights to accomplish your scene. Have some bounce cards for sure and maybe some LED panels if you have them so you can adjust color and get them as you need for fill or eye lights, the bounce is also for this. Without a big budget that is the best you'll be able to do. Even hollywood shoots this way in golden hour, they shoot what that they can and usually will do close ups on character in the morning, then other other in the evening, then wides and masters another morning or evening, sometimes this takes 2-3-4-5 days of shooting this way. Good Luck!
I think DR is important but if you know the limitations and can work within them it becomes less of a big deal. If you're not in control of your environments then DR is huge.
Resolution from HD to 4K I don't think is overly important. Sure 4K is awesome and being able to down sample is great but its really not important at all when it comes down to how good your film is or looks.
Color Science is huge, if you can't get beautiful skin tones and rich vibrant and accurate colours your visual story falls apart. Colour plays a big role in emotion and feeling so if thats off it can change the felling of your story.
Color, DR, Resolution is my order.