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The optical image stabilization on the iPhone 6 Plus has to do with a tiny motor changing the lenses while the sensor is fixed to the body of the phone. It only engages for still photos and due to the size of the motors and limited space inside the device, it will be almost impossible to hear the sound of it in operation. The real test will be if your ...


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Shooting at "slow motion" is shooting 120 frames per second realtime. If you playback the resulting video at 120fps, you will see it in realtime. The "Slow motion" is a post-recording playback feature that slows the 120fps video down to 30fps. So recording "slow motion" is indeed giving you true 120fps video.


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Try HoudahGeo. Full disclosure: I am the developer of HoudahGeo HoudahGeo offers several ways for geotagging photos. My favorite is automatic geocoding using a GPS track log. Such a track log can come from an iPhone app or a GPS track logger. It has your exact position recorded every second or so. HoudahGeo matches the times on your photos to the timestamps ...


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One option is to use a GPS tracker (e.g. MyTracks) on your iPhone while you are shooting with your camera and combine the GPS track with the photos in iPhoto (or wherever you manage your pictures) afterwards.


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From osxdaily: Quit all open apps that may try to use the FaceTime camera Open Terminal, found in the /Applications/Utilities directory in OS X Enter the following command string exactly, then hit return: sudo killall VDCAssistant Enter the administrator password when requested, this is required to execute a command with superuser privileges as prefixed ...


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As far as I know, ois is for low light photos, not video. For video, both devices use digital stabilization. Also it is said that ois does not make visible difference. So do not buy plus model if it is gonna be just for ois.


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no idea if this is still possible with the most current os x version, but where there's a will there's a way: https://jscholarship.library.jhu.edu/handle/1774.2/36569 UPDATE: The linked paper describes a method to disable the LED on Apples internal iSight cameras. We build two proofs-of-concept: (1) an OS X application, iSeeYou, which demonstrates ...



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