We have many pages about shooting, editing and processing bicycle video. Here’s a new page about deinterlacing. What is that? well, the page will tell you. It can do a lot to improve the quality of older standard-definition video footage, and especially, footage shot with a camera in motion. Deinterlacing cleans up the image and doubles the frame rate for smooth motion. Here is a deinterlaced video running at 60 frames per second. If your Internet connection supports the 60 per second frame rate without skipping frames, this is going to look super-smooth. Click on the title and expand the image for best results.
What is this video about? Two cyclists cross Ter Heun road on the Shining Sea Rail Trail in Falmouth, Massachusetts, USA. The crossing is close to an intersection and has a gate in an attempt to slow cyclists down, and a sign instructing cyclists to walk their bicycles — which may be preferable for a person with poor bicycle handling skills but is slower than riding, and so increases the likelihood of being caught by surprise as the traffic situation changes. More about this intersection is at http://john-s-allen.com/blog/?p=7862
The video here is formatted at 60 frames per second. A display which runs at that speed or a multiple will show smooth motion. I’m getting that result when viewing the video on vimeo, though not with the video embedded in thsi page.
Harriet Fell, owner of this site, was one of the first Americans to finish the iconic 1200km Paris-Brest-Paris ride, and was one ammong several people to give talks about PBP at an event run by the Charles River Wheelers bicycle club in February, 2019.
Here is a video of her talk. You may click on the link to YouTube in the video to view it in HD resolution and with closed captions. (We are still looking for someone to clean up the Google translation into French…interested?)
Several other people also spoke at the February event. We have a new page linking to all the videos and to our articles about PBP.
While devoted to building his site on technical bicycle information, Sheldon also documented his other interests and activities and his family history. Links to these pages are at https://www.sheldonbrown.com/SheldonMemory2019.html and most have been recently updated to display properly in modern browsers.