The long-awaited application that allows iPhone users to record video from two devices simultaneously is implemented today
The long-awaited ‘DoubleTake’ application that allows iPhone users to record from two devices simultaneously is implemented today
- DoubleTake for iOS can record from two iPhones simultaneously
- The application is made by Filmic and launched today on iOS
- Users can view devices in split screen mode and picture in picture
- The tool will seek to reduce the reputation of cement iPhones among creatives
Apple’s newer iPhones became much friendlier with filmmakers everywhere.
With the launch of a long-awaited free application made by the company, Filmic, Apple users can now link two iPhones to record video simultaneously, giving them the ability to use an unprecedented multi-camera setup.
The application, called ‘DoubleTake’ is designed for Apple’s triple camera system on the iPhone 11 and allows users to record and switch between two simultaneous devices through a single interface.
Users have multiple options when it comes to how they want to view their settings, including a split-screen mode that divides two video streams in a 50:50 horizontal ratio and a picture-in-image or PIP mode that overlays a smaller image. in one full screen.
The new Flimic multi-camera application for iOS allows users to switch between different devices and record video simultaneously using the appropriate lens
Videos recorded on a split screen style will be exported to the application library as a single file, while embedded-style shooting allows users to split their
DoubleTake also allows users to choose which cameras they want to shoot. In the case of the iPhone 11, they will have the option of selecting an ultra wide, wide, telephoto or even the front selfie camera.
Similarly, it allows users to choose between 24 and 30 frames per second and a resolution of up to 1080p.
The DoubleTake application also borrows popular features from the separate Filmic Pro application, including a histogram that evaluates color ranges and tools that control exposure and focus.
The simplified Filmic tool for iOS will probably further strengthen Apple’s push to become the benchmark technology company for those looking to capture movies quickly and affordably.
The latest developments are the evolution of an association that began in 2015, when filmmaker Sean Baker used only iPhones and Filmic software to capture ‘Tangerine’, a film that came to Sundance.
Since then, Apple has worked to foster the role of the iPhone as a tool for creatives who work in movies with some important successes.
Hollywood director Steven Soderbergh only used iPhones to shoot ‘High Flying Birds’, a feature film that premiered on Netflix.