|Price:||£185.76 FREE UK delivery.|
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- 10 bit HDMI and Analogue video editing for USB 3.0
- Connections for HDMI 1.3 component composite and s-video
- HDMI and component up to 1080p60
- Intensity Shuttle supports working with Premiere Pro After Effects and Photoshop. Also included i
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Blackmagic Design Intensity Shuttle 10 bit HDMI and Analogue video editing for USB 3.0 ***currently only supported with the NEC Renesas USB chipsets***Intensity Shuttle is a USB 3.0 version of Intensity Pro however it also includes separate connections for HDMI 1.3 component composite and s-video with full 10 bit quality. It powers from the USB 3.0 connection and is very compact in an attractive white inline design.The quality of Intensity Shuttle video is amazing and I think one of the most exciting things BMD have done is to build in broadcast quality video at a consumer price.Intensity Shuttle requires the same Intel x58 series computer with USB 3.0 connection as the UltraStudio Pro above.One exciting feature of Intensity Shuttle (and UltraStudio Pro) is it includes full support for HDMI and component up to 1080p60. However even though current USB 3.0 computers support full 10 bit uncompressed at normal 1080i HD frame rates current USB 3.0 computers don't yet have enough speed to operate at progressive frame rates. But Intensity Shuttle is ready as computers get fasterIntensity Shuttle supports working with Premiere Pro After Effects and Photoshop. Also included is Media Express software.Features Input/Output: HDMI Component S-VideoUltra fast USB 3.0 connection to the PCIncludes Media Express Software*** Although Blackmagic design are working hard to support this unit with other chipsets at present it is only recommended for use with the NEC Renesas USB chipsets ***
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i have a top of the range asus laptop, intel i7, all usb 3 posrts wouldnt work,. would be nice if they made it siple to see if your rig worked with it before you purchased without having to thrawl through their crappy site to find out it wont work after youve purchased it.
WASTE OF TIME
My spec is
Motherboard - ASUS P8Z68-V (this has native USB3.0)
processor - Intel i7-2600 (3.4ghz quad core)
GPU - Nvidia GeForce 560ti 2gb
RAM - 8gb
This is a fairly high spec machine at the time of writing this.
It seems though that black magic only support a very small list of specific motherboards which are all a bit out of date by now and if you haven't got one of those then it's just pot luck as to whether it will work or not. So what you actually need is a machine that's a few years old that was top spec in it's day. As for blackmagic support you can forget it, it's non-existent. Having looked around some forums trying to get this sorted it seems that even people who have the correct motherboards are having problems as well. The unit itself looks and feels very low quality and cheaply made indeed. It's like a cheapo piece of perspex with some ports glued onto the bottom, there's not even any lights to indicate whether it's on or connected or anything.
If I'd paid £150 for something that worked really well without any hassle then would have considered it a bit steep but just about worth it. £150 for this piece of junk is an absolute joke. Thank goodness Amazon have a returns policy.
It does come with a pice of capture software for PC but I have not really played with that yet.
It was pure chance that I bought the Samsung rf711 and that the Intensity Shuttle USB3 works with it.
The problem is that the Intensity Shuttle is incompatible with almost all HDMI inputs. Even the cheapest capture device is more tolerant of inputs than this. Compared to top end USB 3 capture devices like the XCapture, the Shuttle is a toy. Even professional HDMI signal generators (such as the VP30) can't produce output that the Shuttle will accept. I've tried a dozen different HDMI sources (none of which have HDCP enabled) and the Shuttle can't capture a single one.
First I had to update to the latest Renesas (previously NEC) USB 3 driver and firmware which was a real pain because windows kept refusing to accept the new driver.
I found a way around this problem.
Next problem was that I did not realise that there was copy protection (called HDCP) on some HDMI outputs (like from PS3 or HDMI output from computer, etc).
There is a way around this protection by buying a DVI to HDMI converter.
But I did not try this yet. Such gadgets can cost upto 100 pounds.
I tried to sample the output from my Sony Cybershot camera via its HDMI output.
I played a 40 second full HD (1080i 59.94) clip with no compression.
I got a 5 GB file with video data rates of 1MB/s and this loaded my Quad Core CPU by 20%.
The pictures look quite sharp.
The file on the camera is 70MB MTS. So clearly MTS is a compression rate of at least 70x.
I can't see any way of getting the intensity shuttle to compress (to MTS, etc) before it saves to disk.
So I suspect a lot of lengthy video post processing is required to compress the saved files.
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But it does say x58 mobo's or better!Read more
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