A counterpoint: DO talk about money before you begin any work, but DON'T talk about money too early. The client will pressure you to give them a price immediately. Resist. Make sure you discuss all of the details of the project and understand everything it entails BEFORE you give a price. Go over everything you'll be doing and make sure the client understands everything they'll be getting so when you do give a price, they know the value in it. And start high. You can always bring it down later. But you can never bring it back up.
Looks like a Michael Bay trailer.
"2 worlds collide... only 1 will survive... Transformers 5: The Last Inauguration"
So we are using still image scores to rank cinema cameras. Makes perfect sense.
In case anyone was wondering - the Sony HDC-4300 is a $63,300 2/3" 3-chip broadcast camera popular in the world of sports television. It can output 4K at 60 frames per second. The 490 fps mode (actually 479.52 fps) mentioned in the article is 1080p only. Still pretty impressive.
Shen, thanks for the advice, but I'm not talking about AVCHD. The GH4 (and presumably the GH5 as well) records 4K files in the H.264 codec with a QuickTime (MOV) wrapper, not MTS. These files split every 4GB due to the FAT32 file system of the SD card.
You are correct that if you shoot in AVCHD mode, you don't have this issue, because the NLE will automatically stitch them together when importing. However you cannot shoot 4K in AVCHD! The AVCHD codec is 1080p only. So your solution only works if you don't need 4K and can tolerate the low quality of the AVCHD codec, in which case you might as well shoot on the much cheaper GH2 or GH3 instead of the GH4/5 since you would be getting essentially the same results.