I was even more concerned with the ISO 800 shots in the beginning. There is some ugly, ugly color noise in the darker, fogged-up areas. I guess you have to watch it in 4K to see it on Youtube, but it's not a pretty sight.
This lens is intended for 30K to 60K USD broadcast cameras. You don't really want to compare those to your smartphone, do you?
These 2/3" cameras for one have 3 sensors with an optical prism, so no Bayer patterns. And their sensors are real 4K, that's why they are expensive.
What film buffs often don't understand: bigger sensors are useless in some areas like sports, because you cannot get the tele and zoom range like with a 2/3"
I shoot mostly documentary and I constantly use double zebras (100+ and 70) and a histogram. Whenever the camera doesn't have double zebras or the zebras are too annoying (like huge black bars) I only use the 100+ zebras but I might switch to 70 for an interview (or 60 or 50, depending on skin color, but I mostly get the 70% crowd here in Europe).
For studio stuff and green screen, I use a waveform. Maybe I am old school, but I can see what I need on a waveform monitor, while with false color I'd have to learn a new color scheme - so I never did that.
I know someone who shoots industrial film and stuff like that and he literally doesn't use any additional display/monitor settings 90% of the time. So, no peaking, no zebras, no histogram, nothing. His monitor or vf is absolutely clean. I don't know how he does it, but his results are really good, so I guess he has an eye for it ;)
K W, yeah right, because Freefly invented the term "Pro" and nobody has ever used it in a product name before. ;)
"Japanese cannot finish a word with a silent "H". Japanese words with H always include a vowel after it: Ha Hi Hu He Ho. So bokeh correctly spelt is boke."
That statement doesn't make any sense at all!
Fun fact: if you read "Bokeh" in German like it was a German word, you kind of get the correct pronunciation (at least as close as you will ever get as a non-Japanese person). The "h" after a vowel in German is also silent and indicates a long vowel.