HD Video Pro Magazine discusses how Light Iron’s Outpost and Lily Pad systems are helping shape the way movies will be produced.
This article was mentioned in conjunction with the Atlantic article as another example where the digital/film argument continues to rage, and is a little more balanced in terms of presenting both sides.
I am confident that a non-film archive stored as data is (or will be) better for preservation. We just need to find the proper container for the data (e.g., LTO, non-spining hard drives, spinning hard drives) in order to convince the film die-hards.
Most interesting statistic is that Sony has installed 10,500 4K projectors in the US, representing 35% of all digital installations.
HD Video Pro Magazine elaborates on the collaboration between Light Iron and DP Don Burgess to create Flight.