This absolutely doesn't qualify as an infographic (google the definition, if you need), just a bunch of very poorly arranged text and lines with some pictographs. If Zacuto actually paid anything to the "designer" - they've been robbed. Any proper design agency would never accept the maker of this even for an interview, let alone hire. I wish I could comment on the content, but I really wasn't able to make anything of it.
Just to mention: you don't save much on storage costs - since you still have to store and back-up all the large DPX files from the scan. They're huge, with each frame at about 30-50 MB.
And of course you have more detail and resolution with 35mm vs 16mm. That's just silly to claim otherwise and this person obviously didn't test and compare properly. A well exposed, well scanned 35mm 4K scan has an INCREDIBLE amount of detail. It's a marvel, really!
The most important tip: In between the tasks - always be close to the 1st or to the camera and keep aware of what's coming up next. If a 1st has to look for you at any point - that's a strike. It only takes a couple strikes to assure replacement for next project. A pro-active, attentive and swift 2nd can be brought up to speed on any particular task he might not have mastered yet.
PTA was kinda hoping for a solid 6 there, but I guess he'll take what he can at this point in his career.
It's a nice compilation, but so predominantly American. Most of them are important films, but it's like British, Russian, French cinema doesn't exist in the 20th century, so you have to resort to "Mission Impossible" and "The Avengers"...Where's Godard? Tarkovski? Mike Leigh? I know you can't fit everything, but the current choice turns out to be an American cliche. Still enjoyable, just somewhat cheesy.
Yep. All CP2s ("prime cinema lenses") will cover full frame, some at T2.1, Super-speed CP2s at T1.5 (35, 50, 85).