This video is basically just an ad for these guys to shill their online course. Be careful to not confuse "content creators" with filmmakers, who are people that make films.
If this video truly endeavored to answer the question of, "Which camera brand is best for filmmakers?" it would have answered Arri, which is the industry standard. Generally speaking, none of the cameras featured in the video above would be seriously considered for anything other than crash cams. And even if you accept the limited premise of the above video -- choosing only one of those 4 cameras for shooting an entire feature film -- they still get it wrong in my opinion. They put the Sony on top and Blackmagic last? What? For the purpose of actually *making a feature film*, the Blackmagic pocket cinema camera easily trumps all the others with its built-in ND filters, simple menus, dual ISO, and free Davinci Resolve. Built-in ND filters alone would save you so much time when you're ripping through multiple pages of scripts every day. If you have a proper crew and rigging then stuff like in-camera stabilization matters way less. If you want it smooth, you put it on a dolly/gimbal/steady-cam, etc.
Anyway. This article, which almost feels like it could be a sponsored post, is one of many articles recently that make me wish No Film School would curate their articles and authors a bit more strictly.
Yes. This. 1000 times this. Premiere needs color management before it needs any other feature.
Hopefully it actually works? I bought a RED Dragon brand new and from day one the screen has had horrible issues like bad static. I sent camera and display in for repair 3 times and 3 times they sent it back acknowledging it had a problem but without fixing it. Purchasing a RED camera was probably the worst decision I've made in my career. Not a day goes by that I'm not jealous of my friends with Arri Amira's because, you know, they actually work. How novel. Hopefully my mistake can help others avoid experiencing the same. Be wary of anything RED.