Other ND issues to be aware of...
- Color casts from both fixed single density and variable ND filters
- Infrared color contamination from cameras that are sensitive to infrared light
( this turns black colors into rusty-browns ), and this can become a big problem when using stronger ND filters. The premium ND filters will block IR color contamination.
After using at least five different brands of variable ND filters over the past 10 years, I have now switched to the B+W XS-Pro Digital ND Vario MRC-Nano filters, which provide you with 1 to 5 F-stops of variable ND. These filters appear pretty neutral color wise, but I have not tested them for IR contamination because most of my Panasonic cameras don't show IR problems, but I have access to one Sony ENG camera that I know has IR issues, so I'm going to test this in the next few weeks.
Can you bring it into Adobe Media Encoder and see that all tracks are recognized ?
What about After Effects ?
If large CFAST 2.0 cards come down in price, then the Canon C200 looks like a winner. I just wish it had non-RAW 10-bit internal recording. ( RAW-lite is a very card hungry format )
While this camera doesn't replace a GH5 or GH5s camera, I plan on adding one to my GH5 camera kit because of the RAW recording and it's low price. I am also curious to see how the ProRes recording compares to Panasonic's 10-bit ALL-I recording.
Nope. Remember that you need cards that have a guaranteed minimum write speed of 110 MB/sec or 880 Mbps. ( the new V90 SDXC cards are only guaranteed for 90 MB/sec minimum write speed )
So your media choices are going to be CFAST 2.0 cards or a USB-C SSD drive, assuming the camera can record higher bit-rate modes to the USB-C drive.