Flash + After Effects, Second Edition: Add Broadcast Features to Your Flash Designs

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The lowest-priced, brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging where packaging is applicable. Packaging should be the same as what is found in a retail store, unless the item is handmade or was packaged by the manufacturer in non-retail packaging, such as an unprinted box or plastic bag. See details for additional description. Skip to main content.

About this product. Stock photo. Brand new: lowest price The lowest-priced, brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging where packaging is applicable. Flash Designers: push Flash to the next level with After Effects' robust toolset. Model: We promise to do everything possible to put things right for you. Read full description. Do you think that the heat ptrotection has been improved? As mentioned in some of my previous comments, this is something we have been harassing Godox about for many years, and its been rejected because they want to keep the cost down.

Flash Animation: More Than a Flash in the Pan

Maybe we can eventually convince them to do a PRO model, or possibly do something with a separate Flashpoint version. Much more secure and worri-free with heavier modifiers on the head. Yes the tilt swivel locking button is the only way I know of to correct the head issue properly. Though its highly possible there were different engineers working on those at the time. I actually said earlier today I think they should hold the flash back and fix it properly for once and for all with a locking button. Removing or diluting the sticky grease would be something of a reasonable short term solution.

But you have lost me a bit there anyway. For off camera use the round head used direct gives a nice light pattern where that can be seen. The advantage on camera is mainly the magnetic modifier system, improved interface and functions, rear tilting head etc. Profoto may not like it, though I think its a huge step forward that we have a common round head mount and convenient magnetic modifiers. Sorry did not mean to lose you there. Specificially, I meant that basically 1. If set at same distance V1 is measured to have 1 stop or whatever light output advantage over ii with Stofen, then advantage to V1; 2.

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These are two main criteria for using it as a straight on camera flash, as vs. So saying it is required to be taken seriously is a little over the top. Obviously quite a few manage professionally without it. TCM is Master mode is my entire reason to buy the flash! I want to use the TCM with an onboard flash with slaves. I am tired of having to use a pro transmitter with a flash on a bracket above it.

Can the flash be powered with the usb-C connection, without a battery or recharge the battery while not firing? The flashes Master mode can control 3 remote Groups. So its basically just firmware update mode. That is an interesting thought though. My biggest disappointment is ot have the on camera flash as group A when in master mode. Why dont just keep it as M — Master like their previous flash and any other flash?

What if I want to put another off camera slave flash in group A? Do both get same settings? What if they are different powers….?? And also having only 3 groups instead of the regular 5 like the Xpro trigger is a big bummer.

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VII has a better on camera master design and functionality than this BS! Make mater — M, and give us 5 groups to control! That must be fixed in Firmware right away!!! As Andy mentioned, A is the master Group on the Canon flash system. The V1 sample flash I have here is actually a Nikon version and it does have the M Group as the on-camera flash. So no need to worry about that. Regarding 3 remote groups instead of 5, again I would say that has been done mainly because 4 groups fit into the interface nicely one on camera, 3 remote.

There is always room for improvement, but I would have to say this Master interface is far better, quicker and easier to use than the VII. Godox have at least learnt from the success of the R2 PRO II transmitter that the interface is important to people and will sell products. I didnt know that about A and M. But possibly the reason is Nikon only has 3 groups and Canon 5 on their own flashes. Which still begs the question, does A master flash affects group A remote flash?

Can someone explain? I am very curious to know how that exactly works? Having 5 groups will make them smaller, but can fit all. MY eyes are good, I can perfectly see my Xpro. Which means, Such thing as putting 5 groups with firmware is absolutly possible! If Nikon version has M instead of A, does that mean there is no D?

Thats getting pretty confusing…. Nice looking unit that looks well thought out. The latter unit has been a stellar performer for me. While the round head on the new speedlight is itself not a big deal as I always use modifiers on the VII and the light from the X R2 will still be quite harsh without one. But having the magnetic accessories is certainly nice. I think it would also be easier for third parties to build accessories for it as well. But really, how many options do you need? I like the USB-C connectivity and the minor performance improvements. These new speedlights will probably cause the IIs to drop in price a bit.

I agree with you Ricardo. The ll is a wonderful flash and whilst it is nice to see improvemnts to the user inferface, there is very little about this new flash that makes me want to upgrade to it. It is nice to have a new model with updated electronics and probably a better battery. I have had a few swell up after a year or so on my s and s. The round head will attract a lot of attention but in real life will have scant effect on images. What makes life better for photographers are those features that make accurate exposures easier and more flexible whatever mode you choose.

I really want a better switch that is reliably on or off only when I want it to be. A few weeks ago I handled for the first time a Godox Speedlite and was conviced the head would not rotate. The distribitor said give it more force. It rotated and I put it back and walk away disbeliving what I just had to do.

I ordered two, one from Adorama and one from Fomito to see which one arrives first. I like lots of things about this new speedlite except for a few:. The autofocus pattern is especially annoying and I hope they improve it. I saw a video that Robert Hall did on this and it seemed like the autofocus assist was a little better. The head firmness is going to be more of a serious issue now that the lever lock clamping foot does not lock down as tight as you could do manually with the clamping ring. Unless you have a second hand free all the time to support the flash body while swiveling the head.

Is Godox trying to raise its prices as its users grow? I feel the price is too high relative to Vii. Acha, Godox have been trying to push the prices up to some degree with things like not offering non-TTL versions of the larger strobes, though with the speedlites they have been very conscious of not increasing the pricing when they have inexpensive competition from YongNuo etc and many other cheap speedlites available.

And that has been the frustration with trying to get any improvements. Can you explain please? And, is there a chance we could possibly see PRO version of the small on camera flashes like this one? The Godox speedlights use a sticky grease in the flash head tilt and swivel which means you have to apply a fair amount of pressure to make the flash head move. That already caused problems with the VII etc, but its going to be worse with the V1 as the lever clamping foot can not clamp down as tightly as the old manual locking ring.

With S-R1 adapter, the light is even more due to the spread out of light. Honestly, the price of Zoom Li-on X keep me away. It has grooves on the top and bottom of the head just like the AD round head. Any idea what they are for? Well Godox are going to have to at least make a new S-type bracket for these, so I would think that would be one reason they may have included the grooves. The flash head is an awkward shape for anything to get a secure grip on otherwise.

Yes, that was my guess. I absolutely hate the TTL menu they put in the ii. The Master interface is much better than the VII. You just press the required group button and adjust the power. As there are only 3 modes to scroll through, Single Flash, Master, and Slave. Looks like the number of full power flashes has been changed to instead of Still a powerful contender.

I want to get it in my hands to see what it can really do. Further UPDATE — As is turns out Godox did eventually listen and revise the head tilt swivel to move more freely before the production models went out. The Sony version flash foot was also revised slightly, and there are plans for a partially metal foot more like the current high end Sony flash models have.

Crippling the flash by removing the E group to more nicely fit the interface is a deal breaker for me. Throwing away the ability to control all the groups that are available in the system is a real let down, especially when all the other flashes can. Or at least a very good LCD. The current liquid crystal versions just look so archaic. This would open the door to so many more interface options and functionality.

Visual vs text on how your groups are configured.

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Actual colors used to better show your settings more clearly. Aborts when memory test fails. Disable this for slightly faster startop. This enables a fix in the compiler -mfix-esppsram-cache-issue that makes sure the specific code that is vulnerable to this will not be emitted. This will also not use any bits of newlib that are located in ROM, opting for a version that is compiled with the workaround and located in flash instead.

The hardware does support larger memories, but these have to be bank-switched in and out of this address space. We cannot at this moment guarantee this to exist when himem is enabled. Select the amount of banks reserved for bank switching. Note that this reservation is only actually done if your program actually uses the himem API. If malloc is capable of also allocating SPI-connected ram, its allocation strategy will prefer to allocate chunks less than this size in internal memory, while allocations larger than this will be done from external RAM.

If allocation from the preferred region fails, an attempt is made to allocate from the non-preferred region instead, so malloc will not suddenly fail when either internal or external memory is full. If failed, try to allocate internal memory then. This option reserves a pool specifically for requests like that; the memory in this pool is not given out when a normal malloc is called. Note that because FreeRTOS stacks are forced to internal memory, they will also use this memory pool; be sure to keep this in mind when adjusting this value.

Note also that the DMA reserved pool may not be one single contiguous memory region, depending on the configured size and the static memory usage of the app. Because some bits of the ESP32 code environment cannot be recompiled with the cache workaround, normally tasks cannot be safely run with their stack residing in external memory; for this reason xTaskCreate and friends always allocate stack in internal memory and xTaskCreateStatic will check if the memory passed to it is in internal memory. Select which one to use here. If user use 1.

User can config it based on hardware design. The ESP32 contains a feature which allows you to trace the execution path the processor has taken through the program. Disable this if you do not know what this is. During initialisation, MAC addresses for each network interface are generated or derived from a single base MAC address.

These are generated sequentially by adding 0, 1, 2 and 3 respectively to the final octet of the base MAC address. These are generated sequentially by adding 0 and 1 respectively to the base MAC address. When using the default Espressif-assigned base MAC address, either setting can be used.

When using a custom universal MAC address range, the correct setting will depend on the allocation of MAC addresses in this range either 2 or 4 per device. Configure the panic handlers action here. Outputs the relevant registers over the serial port and halt the processor. Needs a manual reset to restart. Invoke gdbstub on the serial port, allowing for gdb to attach to it to do a postmortem of the crash.

Debug stubs are used by OpenOCD to execute pre-compiled onboard code which does some useful debugging, e. GCOV data dump. The ESP32 has a built-in brownout detector which can detect if the voltage is lower than a specific value. If this happens, it will reset the chip in order to prevent unintended behaviour.

The brownout detector will reset the chip when the supply voltage is approximately below this level. Note that there may be some variation of brownout voltage level between each ESP32 chip. The voltage levels here are estimates, more work needs to be done to figure out the exact voltages of the brownout threshold levels.

FRC1 name in the option name is kept for compatibility. Higher numbers increase calibration precision, which may be important for applications which spend a lot of time in deep sleep. Lower numbers reduce startup time. When this option is set to 0, clock calibration will not be performed at startup, and approximate clock frequencies will be assumed:. To reduce the startup time of an external RTC crystal, we bootstrap it with a 32kHz square wave for a fixed number of cycles.

Setting 0 will disable bootstrapping if disabled, the crystal may take longer to start up or fail to oscillate under some conditions. If this value is too high, a faulty crystal may initially start and then fail. If this value is too low, an otherwise good crystal may not start. CPU will run deep sleep stub first, and then proceed to load code from flash.

Some flash chips need sufficient time to pass between power on and first read operation. By default, without any extra delay, this time is approximately us, although some flash chip types need more than that. By default extra delay is set to us. When optimizing startup time for applications which require it, this value may be reduced. Startup code can automatically estimate XTAL frequency. This feature uses the internal 8MHz oscillator as a reference. Because the internal oscillator frequency is temperature dependent, it is not recommended to use automatic XTAL frequency detection in applications which need to work at high ambient temperatures and use high-temperature qualified chips and modules.

If enabled, this disables the linking of binary libraries in the application build. Bootloaders before IDF v2. This setting needs to be enabled to build an app which can be booted by these older bootloaders. If this setting is enabled, the app can be booted by any bootloader from IDF v1. This option allows to place. If this option is disabled, the DRAM part of the heap starts right after the. As a result, adding or removing some static variables will change the available heap size. RAM size dedicated for static variables. To prevent interrupting DPORT workarounds, need to disable interrupt with a maximum used level in the system.

If this option is disabled default , the panic handler code is placed in flash not IRAM. This adds some minor risk, if the flash cache status is also corrupted during the crash. If this option is enabled, the panic handler code is placed in IRAM. This allows the panic handler to run without needing to re-enable cache first.

This may be necessary to debug some complex issues with crashes while flash cache is disabled for example, when writing to SPI flash. If enabled, application is compiled with support for power management. This option has run-time overhead increased interrupt latency, longer time to enter idle state , and it also reduces accuracy of RTOS ticks and timers used for timekeeping. Enable this option if application uses power management APIs.

If enabled, startup code configures dynamic frequency scaling. Each adjustment may cause small error, and over time such small errors may cause time drift. If this option is enabled, RTC timer will be used as a reference to compensate for the drift. This feature can be used to analyze which locks are preventing the chip from going into a lower power state, and see what time the chip spends in each power saving mode.

This feature does incur some run-time overhead, so should typically be disabled in production builds. This option will allow the ADC calibration component to use Lookup Tables to correct for non-linear behavior in 11db attenuation. Other attenuations do not exhibit non-linear behavior hence will not be affected by this option. This option can be used to turn off the use of the look-up table in order to save memory but this comes at the price of sacrificing distinguishable meaningful output string representations.

Configure the IPC tasks stack size. One IPC task runs on each core in dual core mode , and allows for cross-core function calls. The default stack size should be enough for most common use cases. It can be shrunk if you are sure that you do not use any custom IPC functionality.

If you are seing stack overflow errors in timer task, increase this value. This watchdog timer can detect if the FreeRTOS tick interrupt has not been called for a certain time, either because a task turned off interrupts and did not turn them on for a long time, or because an interrupt handler did not return.

It will try to invoke the panic handler first and failing that reset the SoC. The Task Watchdog Timer can be used to make sure individual tasks are still running. Enabling this option will cause the Task Watchdog Timer to be initialized automatically at startup. If this option is enabled, the Task Watchdog Timer will be configured to trigger the panic handler when it times out.

Timeout period configuration for the Task Watchdog Timer in seconds. This clock can be routed to the external PHY device. You might need to add some extra devices after GPIO0 e. Number of DMA receive buffers. Larger number of buffers could increase throughput somehow. Number of DMA transmit buffers. Set true to enable DM driver.

Enable posting events from interrupt handlers placed in IRAM. Note that if GDB task lists were corrupted, this feature may not work. If GDBStub fails, try disabling this feature. It is disabled by default as Basic auth uses unencrypted encoding, so it introduces a vulnerability when not using TLS. This sets the maximum supported size of headers section in HTTP request packet to be processed by the server.

Please note that turning this off may cause multiple test failures. This sets the size of the temporary buffer used to receive and discard any remaining data that is received from the HTTP client in the request, but not processed as part of the server HTTP request handler. If the remaining data is larger than the available buffer size, the buffer will be filled in multiple iterations. The buffer should be small enough to fit on the stack, but large enough to avoid excessive iterations.

For large content data this may not be desirable as it will clutter the log. Enabling this option comes with potential risk of: - Non-encrypted communication channel with server - Accepting firmware upgrade image from server with fake identity. Recommended for heavy traffic scenarios. Both coexistence configuration options are automatically managed, no user intervention is required.

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If only Bluetooth is used, it is recommended to disable this option to reduce binary file size. If choose WiFi, it will make WiFi performance better. Such, keep WiFi Audio more fluent. If choose Bluetooth, it will make Bluetooth performance better. If choose Balance, the performance of WiFi and bluetooth will be balance.

Normally, just choose balance, the A2DP audio can play fluently, too. Set the number of WiFi static RX buffers. Each buffer takes approximately 1. WiFi hardware use these buffers to receive all A higher number may allow higher throughput but increases memory use.

The size of each dynamic RX buffer depends on the size of the received data frame. The dynamic RX buffer is freed after the higher layer has successfully received the data frame. For some applications, WiFi data frames may be received faster than the application can process them. In these cases we may run out of memory if RX buffer number is unlimited 0.

The size of each static TX buffer is fixed to about 1. The buffer is freed after the data frame has been sent by the WiFi driver. Set the number of WiFi static TX buffers. For some applications especially UDP applications, the upper layer can deliver frames faster than WiFi layer can transmit. In these cases, we may run out of TX buffers. Set the number of WiFi dynamic TX buffers. The size of each dynamic TX buffer is not fixed, it depends on the size of each transmitted data frame. For some applications, especially UDP applications, the upper layer can deliver frames faster than WiFi layer can transmit.

If CSI is not used, it is better to disable this feature in order to save memory. Generally a bigger value means higher throughput but more memory. Most of time we should NOT change the default value unless special reason, e. Generally a bigger value means higher throughput and better compatibility but more memory. However the default length of a beacon frame can simultaneously hold only five root node identifier structures, meaning that a root node conflict of up to five nodes can be detected at one time.

In the occurence of more root nodes conflict involving more than five root nodes, the conflict resolution process will detect five of the root nodes, resolve the conflict, and re-detect more root nodes. This process will repeat until all root node conflicts are resolved. However this process can generally take a very long time.

To counter this situation, the beacon frame length can be increased such that more root nodes can be detected simultaneously. Each additional root node will require 36 bytes and should be added ontop of the default beacon frame length of bytes. Setting a longer beacon length also assists with debugging as the conflicting root nodes can be identified more quickly. Enable this option to set the WiFi debug log submodule. The INIT submodule indicates the initialization process.

The CONN submodule indicates the connecting process. The SCAN submodule indicates the scaning process. If this option is enabled, NVS will be initialized and calibration data will be loaded from there. PHY calibration will be skipped on deep sleep wakeup. If calibration data is not found, full calibration will be performed and stored in NVS. Normally, only partial calibration will be performed. If this option is disabled, full calibration will be performed. If your board is easy to be booted up with antenna disconnected. Because of your board design, each time when you do calibration, the result are too unstable.

If enabled, PHY init data will be loaded from a partition. With default partition tables, this is done automatically. If PHY init data is stored in a partition, it has to be flashed there, otherwise runtime error will occur. Set maximum transmit power for WiFi radio. Actual transmit power for high data rates may be lower than this setting. If core dump is configured to be stored in flash and custom partition table is used add corresponding entry to your CSV.

Config delay in ms before printing core dump to UART. Delay can be interrupted by pressing Enter key. Support long filenames in FAT. Long filename data increases memory usage. FATFS can be configured to store the buffer for long filename data in stack or heap. The encoding of arguments will usually depend on text editor settings.


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To avoid volume corruption, application should avoid illegal open, remove and rename to the open objects. For example, if one task is performing a lenghty operation, another task will wait for the first task to release the lock, and time out after amount of time set by this option.

This option uses more RAM if more than 1 file is open, but needs less reads and writes to the storage for some operations. This reduces the amount of heap used when multiple files are open, but increases the number of read and write operations which FATFS needs to make. Disable this option if optimizing for performance. Enable this option if optimizing for internal memory size. If master sends a frame which is not broadcast, it has to wait sometime for slave response. If master sends a broadcast frame, it has to wait conversion time to delay, then master can send next frame.

Modbus serial driver queue length. It is used by event queue task. See the serial driver API for more information. Modbus serial task stack size for event queue task. It may be adjusted when debugging is enabled for example. This buffer is used for modbus frame transfer. The Modbus protocol maximum frame size is bytes.


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Bigger size can be used for non standard implementations. Modbus UART driver event task priority. Modbus slave ID support enable. Modbus controller notification timeout in milliseconds. This timeout is used to send notification about accessed parameters. Modbus controller notification queue size.

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The notification queue is used to get information about accessed parameters. Modbus controller task stack size. The Stack size may be adjusted when debug mode is used which requires more stack size for example. Modbus stack event queue timeout in milliseconds. This may help to optimize Modbus stack event processing time.

If this option is set the Modbus stack uses timer for T3. Select this if you only want to start it on the first core. This is needed when e. Intended to be used as a constant from other Kconfig files. FreeRTOS needs a timer with an associated interrupt to use as the main tick source to increase counters, run timers and do pre-emptive multitasking with. There are multiple timers available to do this, with different interrupt priorities.

When this option is enabled, these fuctions will throw an assert. Check for stack overflows on each context switch by checking if the stack pointer is in a valid range. Places some magic bytes at the end of the stack area and on each context switch, check if these bytes are still intact. More thorough than just checking the pointer, but also slightly slower. FreeRTOS can check if a stack has overflown its bounds by checking either the value of the stack pointer or by checking the integrity of canary bytes.

These checks only happen on a context switch, and the situation that caused the stack overflow may already be long gone by then. The side effect is that using gdb, you effectively only have one watchpoint; the 2nd one is overwritten as soon as a task switch happens. This check only triggers if the stack overflow writes within 4 bytes of the end of the stack, rather than overshooting further, so it is worth combining this approach with one of the other stack overflow check methods.

If this option is enabled, interrupt stack frame will be modified to point to the code of the interrupted task as its return address. This helps the debugger or the panic handler show a backtrace from the interrupt to the task which was interrupted. This also works for nested interrupts: higer level interrupt stack can be traced back to the lower level interrupt. This option adds 4 instructions to the interrupt dispatching code.

FreeRTOS has the ability to store per-thread pointers in the task control block. This controls the number of pointers available. This value must be at least 1. Index 0 is reserved for use by the pthreads API thread-local-storage. Other indexes can be used for any desired purpose. The panic handler can be configured to handle the outcome of an abort in different ways. The idle task has its own stack, sized in bytes. The default size is enough for most uses. The stack size may need to be increased above the default if the app installs idle or thread local storage cleanup hooks that use a lot of stack memory.

The interrupt handlers have their own stack. The size of the stack can be defined here. Each processor has its own stack, so the total size occupied will be twice this. Changes the maximum task name length. Each task allocated will include this many bytes for a task name. Using a shorter value saves a small amount of RAM, a longer value allows more complex names. FreeRTOS gives the application writer the ability to instead provide the memory themselves, allowing the following objects to optionally be created without any memory being allocated dynamically:.

Whether it is preferable to use static or dynamic memory allocation is dependent on the application, and the preference of the application writer. Both methods have pros and cons, and both methods can be used within the same RTOS application. The maximum RAM footprint can be determined at link time, rather than run time.

The application writer does not need to concern themselves with graceful handling of memory allocation failures. FreeRTOS uses the queue registry as a means for kernel aware debuggers to locate queues, semaphores, and mutexes. The registry allows for a textual name to be associated with a queue for easy identification within a debugging GUI.

This will allow the usage of trace facility functions such as uxTaskGetSystemState. This will allow the usage of stats formatting functions such as vTaskList. If enabled, this will include an extra column when vTaskList is called to display the CoreID the task is pinned to 0,1 or -1 if not pinned. Both clock sources are 32 bits. The CPU Clock can run at a higher frequency hence provide a finer resolution but will overflow much quicker. Note that run time stats are only valid until the clock source overflows.

Therefore the ESP Timer will overflow in approximately seconds. CPU Clock will be used as the clock source for the generation of run time stats. If the CPU clock consistently runs at the maximum frequency of MHz, it will overflow in approximately 17 seconds. If power management support is enabled, FreeRTOS will be able to put the system into light sleep mode when no tasks need to run for a number of ticks. If a task function mistakenly returns i. The wrapper function will then log an error and abort the application.

If enabled, assert that when a mutex semaphore is given, the task giving the semaphore is the task which is currently holding the mutex. Enable heap poisoning features to detect heap corruption caused by out-of-bounds access to heap memory. More stack frames uses more memory in the heap trace buffer and slows down allocation , but can provide useful information. This function depends on heap poisoning being enabled and adds four more bytes of overhead for each block allocated.



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