Will in Tejas wrote in post #18704760
29 fps in the rendering. Not sure what the camera was set to so my reason for asking about tuts.
I used to be fairly knowledgeable regards video, I'm a bit behind now.
Here's what I now believe: If not wanting to output as slow motion, slower shutter speed is better. By slow I mean 2 x frame rate.
So if you are shooting 30fps use 1/60 sec shutter. A little bit of blur looks natural.
An example of high shutter speed is the first part of Saving Private Ryan. High shutter speed was used to create deliberate 'jerkiness' to suit the chaotic high intensity action on the beach battle.
Generally that goes against still photography technique where a high shutter speed is used to freeze action but actually matches some motion photography, propeller driven aircraft, panning in motorsports etc where a slow shutter satisfies our brains which expect to see at least part of the scene blurred.
If using a higher shutter speed, for whatever reason, use multiples of the frame rate, ie you would use 1/60, 1/120 etc.
In Australia we use PAL. For a long time that meant 25 fps. Now with progressive frame rates, ie 50 frames per second (50P) rather than 25 frames per second consisting of 50 fields per second, 25 field A and 25 field B interlaced I'm not sure if I should be taking that into consideration.
Usually I am now shooting 50P and use 1/100 sec shutter. The results look good to me.