Interesting the the main selling point of digital cameras used to be the number of megapixels, and now they don't even mention it. Its all about 4K vs 6K vs 8K.
The fake snowfall really distracted me. (I assume that was fake snowfall). And the fast shutter speed made the action look unreal, although I know that might be an aesthetic choice. Other than that, it was pretty enjoyable. Video is all about the subject and the sound. Video quality is usually not that important. I often shoot music videos with live footage on badly lit stages in small clubs. The quality usually sucks, but no one cares.
With the discount they are now only 3-4 times as expensive as comparable lights.
Advice for Krisco Art Productions: First, watch a video on how to do sound. Then make a video on green screening. I appreciate the effort, but it was pretty hard to watch because of the terrible job on sound.
Absolutely will see it. Great concept.
If the money is for a business whose intent is to eventually turn a profit, then you are allowed to lose money for the first few years and therefore would not owe any taxes. At some point, if you never make a profit, the IRS could determine that it was never really a business, just a tax shelter. If you are making a film for fun and not as a business, then what you spend is not deductible and would be taxable income.
Of course, as a disclaimer, I would advise you to consult a tax expert.