title Camera, you are a god, says a documentary title Camera: A God?

– Watch on Amazon movie download article Ars Technicast has teamed up with Bakrapursfilm, an award-winning film crew who were tasked with capturing a true-to-life look at how digital cameras can be used to enhance our lives.

The documentary, called Camera: God?

was shot over three months at a local village in southern India, and the resulting film features interviews with local people, as well as some rare and unreleased footage from the film’s production.

The footage was shot with a Canon EOS 7D Mark II, and we’ve had the chance to speak with the filmmakers about their journey, what cameras they use and the impact their work has had on their lives.

Here’s a rundown of some of the highlights of the documentary:The production team, which includes actors and editors from Bakrappur, used a Canon EF 35mm f/1.4L II USM lens for most of the filming.

A Canon XF 100mm f2.8 lens was used for a handful of scenes.

The camera itself is a Panasonic Lumix DMC-GF3.

The team shot in India using the Canon Eos 7D and Canon EF 135mm f1.8L USM lenses, which were also used for some scenes.

We also shot a couple of other scenes with the Lumix GH3 camera with the Canon EF 55mm f4L IS II lens.

The team used a combination of a Canon EVF, an autofocus system, and a 3D-tracking camera to get the shot they wanted.

We shot a scene of a family gathering for a birthday celebration.

The Canon EF 100mm EF zoom lens was also used to get a great shot of the family’s children.

They also shot an outdoor scene with a small child.

A few scenes were shot using an Olympus E-M1.

The E-Class, E-P1 and E-Pro all came with the same autofocusing system.

A small number of scenes were filmed with the Olympus E1M and the Canon Canon EF 85mm f5.6L II II USMC lens.

The lens was chosen for the outdoor scene because it was the focal length the team felt was best for the image.

Here are some highlights from the documentary.

The filming crew also had access to a large number of lenses and cameras that are no longer available.

One of the biggest highlights of their journey was the capture of a series of rare footage from one of the village’s few cameras.

These footage was filmed with an Olympus OM-D E-1D Mk II, a Panasonic GH4 with an Panasonic G1 and Canon T5i, and an Olympus TG-R2.

A couple of the scenes were captured with the Sony NEX-7 and the Nikon D810, and there were a few shots taken with the Fujifilm X100E.

A lot of the footage was captured using a Panasonic GF-2 and a Canon G5, which is one of our favorite cameras of all time.

The GF-1 was used as a reference for the film, as the GF-series cameras are very similar to their DSLR cousins.

The GF-3 and GF-4 lenses were used in a number of shots.

The Canon EF 50mm f3.5L IS USM, which the crew used to record the family gathering, was used to capture the family and their children, and another shot was taken with an APS-C camera with a Panasonic TG-5.

A Canon T6i was used in the scene with the children, but was also recorded with an OM-X F. The Fuji X100 and Olympus TG cameras were used for other shots.

The Lumix E1, E2 and E3 were used to create the image of the children.

The Lumix EF 100, EF 135 and EF 300 lenses were also taken.

A couple of shots were shot with an EOS Rebel T1i.

A Sony A7 II, Sony A6000 and Olympus OM3 cameras were also shot.

The EOS 70D was used mostly for the background.

A few shots were captured using the Olympus OM1 and the Fuji X800 camera.

The Fujifim M5i was the only other camera used in any scenes.

A number of the cameras that were used are known for their incredible image quality.

The EF 200-400mm fisheye lens, the Panasonic TG5i with the Tamron 24-70mm f6.3L IS, and Olympus’ OM1 were all used in this project.

The film crew also used an Olympus X1t.

A number of close ups were captured in the camera, and one shot was also shot using the Fuji MX100 camera.

There are also shots of the wedding party, with the wedding band from the Olympus TG5 used for the band