FiLMiC Pro v6.16.2 APK (MOD, Unlocked)

FiLMiC Pro

NameFiLMiC Pro
PublisherFiLMiC Inc.
MOD FeaturesAll Pro Features Unlocked
Get it On Google Play

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FiLMiC Pro (MOD, Unlocked) will be an application that will let you feel less bored with your device's camera by providing features that allow you to push your device's limitations.
FiLMiC Pro

After installing and using the app for the first time, you'll get a list of five permissions it requests: camera, audio, camera roll, location, and notifications. You can use the app even if you don't grant it the final two rights.

Formats & Settings for Quality

The sheer number of format possibilities available in Filmic—more than any other picture or video program I've ever used—evidences the app's pro-level ambitions. There are eight aspect ratios to select from, including less-frequent cinematic ones like 2.76:1 and 2.39:1, as well as the more usual 16:9, 3:2, and 4:3. You may also select resolutions ranging from SD to 4K 2160p, but this is also possible with the iPhone's basic picture app. The iPhone's native app can't alter the frame rate from 24 to 240 frames per second (for HD—the iPhone can only record 4K at 60 frames per second). You can even go down to a single frame every minute using time-lapse settings.
FiLMiC Pro v6.16.2 APK

Control over bitrate quality is another feature Filmic provides that the built-in iPhone camera lacks. Filmic Extreme quality in the app provides 100Mbps for 2K-4K and 50Mbps for HD. The default Filmic Quality option contains 33% more data than Apple's default bitrate. It has the capacity to record log format, which is generally reserved for professional video cameras.

Filmic is one of the most advanced camera interfaces of any photo or video program I've ever seen. Manual focus, zoom, and exposure settings are very well-designed. These make use of huge arcs on the screen's side to make it easier to modify certain parameters. It may be used in both horizontal and vertical orientations, with the latter being ideal for Instagram Stories and other similar applications. A gear button opens a tile menu with the different format options described further down.

In-viewer adjustments for focus and exposure are available, as they are in Adobe Rush and many other camera programs. When you tap on these reticles, they glow red, and long-pressing on them brings up the manual arc controls. A zoom rocker is a device that resembles the zooming used in professional performances.

Even if the on-screen controls are excellent, they can't replace the hardware controls found on a video camera or DSLR. Those, on the other hand, cost hundreds of dollars, whereas the app costs only $15. When there were other closer items in the picture, I had a little issue getting the focus to operate on a distant object. The lack of f-stop customization is a huge concern if you want a proper bokeh effect, but that's not the app's fault: smartphone cameras have a fixed aperture.

One thing to keep in mind is that the program does not respect your screen cutoff power level. The screen remains on for as long as it is open. As a result, I noticed that my battery was draining faster than normal.

Focus and Exposure

The exposure reticle control has previously been noted, but there's also an arc control on the left that allows you to manually modify ISO and shutter speed. You may specify an acceptable ISO range with another slider in this control group. If you need to modify while shooting, this is preferable than Rush's controls, which display only when you hit the shutter symbol in Pro mode. Manual focusing and zooming are the same.
FiLMiC Pro mod

The Pull functions allow you to create real-world movie and television effects: This allows you to seamlessly transition from one focus point to the next, zoom in and out evenly, and raise or decrease exposure. To begin the transition, you set the lowest and maximum points and tap on the arc opposing the direction you want to proceed in.

The software has a useful feature for professional videographers: live analytics. When you hit the A at the bottom, you'll see four alternatives with buttons at the top of the screen. They're used to show regions of a picture that are underexposed or overexposed. Zebra stripes, for example, represent overexposed portions with red stripes and underexposed regions with blue stripes.

For regions that are so underexposed that no light or color information is present, the Clipping option displays solid blue. The last tool in this series has nothing to do with exposure and everything to do with focus. On objects in critical focus, the Focus Peaking tool displays a black-and-white screen with green borders. It's also meant to indicate noncritical focus regions in light blue, but I never noticed those when using the app.


Color is one of Filmic's most remarkable talents. Some of them, however, need an in-app payment. It's annoying to see tantalizing-but-inaccessible features in the design of an app that already costs a lot more than the ordinary iPhone app.

The three-color overlapping symbol activates the Temperature, Tone, and Color Behavior features, the latter two of which are the most intriguing but need a $7.99 in-app purchase and an iPhone 7 or newer. As seen in the screenshot, you may modify temperature and tint separately using sliders or simultaneously by selecting a point on the color square. Presets for incandescent lighting, sunshine, and so on, as well as auto white balance, are available.

The Tone tool allows you to change highlights and shadows as well as choose from Natural, Dynamic, Flat, or Log gamma curves. The first makes use of the iPhone's basic color mapping, while the remainder are Filmic-exclusive. The log option is the most intriguing since it expands the video's dynamic range, bringing up shadow detail that would otherwise be lost. Filmic provides LUTs for use with Premiere Pro, Apple Final Cut, and other tools for editing this format.

Temporal Noise Reduction (the bottom left button in the panel) works in a similar way to HDR in that it uses three exposures at once. Finally, there are sliders for saturation and vibrance in this view.


Without strong audio controls, professional footage isn't much. Filmic gives you the option of using one of the phone's microphones or an external microphone. At 44.1, 48, or 96 kHz, you may record in AAC, AIFF, or WAV (with an external mic). Automatic Gain Control and Voice Processing are two of the app's unique audio capabilities. The latter emphasizes sounds in the human speaking frequency range.

Sharing and Producing

Filmic contains its own content management system, and the triangle Play button at the bottom right of the screen plays clips you've recorded. First and foremost, rather than utilizing the iPhone's IMG followed by a number for filenames, this allows you to name clip files properly. You may utilize your production name, as well as scene and take numbers, in Filmic. You may also save clips to your phone's camera roll or distribute them to the usual share-sheet destinations.

A Novel Approach to Filmmaking

Filmic Pro goes a long way toward transforming high-end smartphones into movie cameras. It's no surprise that it's been employed in high-profile films because to its numerous capabilities that cinematographers demand, such as push controls, frame-rate options, aspect ratio options, log format, and high bitrates. You'll need Filmic Pro if you're serious about recording video on your iPhone or Android. It should be noted, however, that it is not meant as a post-production tool. Look at Adobe Rush or Apple iMovie if you need to edit on your phone. Filmic Pro, on the other hand, is unparalleled in terms of shooting controls.