pulsar123: There is always a catch. With deconvolution, one of the catches is increase in the noise level (because noise scews up the deconvolution, which assumes perfect, noise free signal).
You can only subtract noise that occurs in the camera. Noise already there in the signal to be sampled can't be suppressed because it follows no rules, only longer exposure helps here.
CarVac: I like the improved noise floor. Impressive that they managed that with an effectively 40-mp sensor (though my suspicions are that small pixels don't actually hurt read noise)
Its the combining stage. The best way to avoid random noise is to take lots of measurements and average the results. While 2 samples isn't really a lot its about sqrt(2) better then just one.
Debankur Mukherjee: the future of studio lights will be LED.......
You can always look for Arri - the L7 have a CRI 95+, similar to all those discharge lights.Boils down to budget, how much is the convenience worth to you, or are there technical requirements that can't be met otherwise? CRI 85 seems to work for quite a lot of people.
Yes, in a rather dark environment. With available light only you'd get a completly black frame.With flash as your only source of illumination shutter speed doesn't matter. You open the shutter, do whatever has to be done and then close it again.That way you get around the shutter delay.
How did you get the timing right?Lots of attempts, pure luck or something more elaborate we should be aware of? :)
Was this supposed to be an physics or a math assignment? Would make it easier to figure out what went wrong! As in "there is a difference between assignment and equality" :)