Known as Blackmagic Camera, the app adds the company’s digital film camera controls and image processing that adds a cinematic ‘look’ seen in Hollywood feature films.
Studio-grade content creation
Today’s audiences have increasingly high expectations from video content - and that’s true, whether it’s an online ad, social media post, or a YouTube video. And it’s an issue since many phone cameras simply aren’t able to deliver those high-quality images without significant investment in production-ready digital cameras.
It’s this space that Blackmagic Camera is set to fill. The app promises the ability to capture phone-based videos comparable to professional digital film cameras, right down to the interface found in the company’s own range of high-end cameras.
According to the company, users can “adjust settings such as frame rate, shutter angle, white balance and ISO all in a single tap. Or, record directly to Blackmagic Cloud in industry standard 10-bit Apple ProRes files up to 4K.”
The app is capable of frame rates up to 60fps, a wide range of shutter speeds from 1/24th to 1/8000th, and a number of tint and white balance presets for capturing videos. Content creators will also find support for Blackmagic’s cloud storage, which allows video editors to collaborate on projects in DaVinci Resolve. Users can manage clips through the app’s professional media management tool. However, only iPhones running iOS 16.6 or above are supported.
Blackmagic Design is no stranger to the Apple ecosystem. In December 2022, the firm released DaVinci Resolve for iPad, a fully-featured video editing app that matches its desktop counterpart in every department.
Users can download the free app by clicking here.
More from TechRadar Pro
Are you a pro? Subscribe to our newsletter
Sign up to the TechRadar Pro newsletter to get all the top news, opinion, features and guidance your business needs to succeed!
Steve is TechRadar Pro’s B2B Editor for Creative & Hardware. He explores the apps and devices for individuals and organizations that thrive on design and innovation. A former journalist at Web User magazine, he's covered software and hardware news, reviews, features, and guides. He's previously worked on content for Microsoft, Sony, and countless SaaS & product design firms. Once upon a time, he wrote commercials and movie trailers. Relentless champion of the Oxford comma.