AvatarWhen it opens in December2009—becoming the biggest movie ever, grossing over $2.8 billion worldwide—for many moviegoers, it was their first experience with digital 3D. Now, filmmaker James Cameron and producer Jon Landau will return to the Audiences are introduced to a stunning, remastered version of their seminal film for today’s cinemas.
Beginning Friday, audiences will return to a pandora full of vivid detail and color that they hadn’t seen the last time the movie was in theaters , many theaters at the time were equipped with first-generation digital cinema projectors and new 3D systems. And for young fans, this may be the first chance to experience 3D Pandora on the big screen. Cameron and Landau’s Lightstorm Entertainment recreated the film in 4K with high dynamic range, with some scenes per second The speed of the frame number was reworked.
“For us, 3D is about the window into the world – not the world out of the window. We want the screen plane to disappear and immerse the audience in Our narrative story,” Landau told The Hollywood Reporter . “Doing all these things — 4K, high dynamic range, higher frame rates, and enhanced sound — it takes the viewer into the world of Pandora.”
Cinemas that recreate and provide projection systems are able to do more than 2009 can do in order to enhance the experience. Landau remembers the first time he saw Jake Sully’s (Sam Worthington) (Sam Worthington) first-time remake test of the scene on the Banshee, the flying creature that Na’vi rides.
“There are some colors and details in the Banshee that I didn’t know existed. I said, ‘Oh my God, look at that. Look at that rainbow quality,’ “Landau said with a smile. “When Jack enters the rainforest in the nighttime bioluminescence, the color and the detail and the color range and how rich your blacks can be and how bright your whites can be without blowing things out, you’re like, ‘ Wow.'”
selectively used -frames-per-second’s high frame rate is also used as a creative tool in the remaster, which uses Pixelworks’ TruCut Motion mastering software. Landau points out that at those moments, the frames per second makes the image look smoother and more in line with what the human eye sees real life.
“For us, 48 frames doesn’t necessarily need to be ubiquitous in every shot,” Landau said. “Forty-eight frames doesn’t necessarily enhance close-up shots. We want to use it as a creative tool…it helps, but doesn’t take you out of the cinematic feel of the film. It’s a creative tool that you can use like focus Use it.”
The sound has also improved since . For example, Dolby Atmos didn’t come out until 100. Four-time Academy Award-winning Christopher Boyes provides upscale remixes for the new Avatar master. Boyes was the supervisory sound editor, designer, and re-recording mixer on the original Avatar , and in Avatar: The Way of Water return to this role.
“When you’re presenting an image with more detail on the screen, you need to complement it with a sound with more detail,” Landau said, noting that the mix And much of the post-production for the new version was done at the Peter Jackson Parkway Post Office in Wellington, New Zealand.
Know how hard Landau and Cameron are working To get the best presentation quality, please consider this. In the above 102 the different delivery versions of Avatar – in It was an unprecedented number at the time – for it was in the 48 country. This includes various grades at different light levels to best suit each type of projection system. For this Disney re-release, that number would be much higher. Later this year, Ways of Water may contain the largest number of deliverables ever created for a movie.
“We drove the studio operations team crazy,” Landau admits. “We sat there and said, ‘Okay, if we do this, let’s show the best image we can.’ perform on ft-lambert (measure of light), we will provide them with ft-lambert master. If they can deliver three and a half, then these consumers should have the best experience they can possibly have. We do a mastering for three and a half feet Lambert.”
The mastering collection also accommodates the widest variety of aspect ratios and specific requirements for Dolby Cinema or auditorium configurations.
“We use the largest width and height possible, and the brightest light level possible,” Landau said, noting that the number of unique versions also includes those that adapt to local languages, Captioning and hearing impaired. “It’s astronomical,” Landau said.
Avatar The re-release is not the end of the quest for Cameron and Landau. Win’s previous record-breaking film. The duo’s Lightstorm Entertainment also plans to remake Titanic 4K, HDR and add 2012 – frames/sec frame rate.