I should of mentioned the reason why.
When you shoot video you capture single pictures. When people are moving in these shots, the have motion blur. How much motion blur depends on how fast they are moving and how many shots per sec you take.
Speed of subject, frames (images) per second, and time of exposure per frame dictate how much blur there will be present. A fast moving subject at 48FPS with an exposure of 1/48 may also have motion blur. The chariot scenes in gladiator come to mind for the opposite effect at 24FPS. Scott set his exposure to 1/2000 or higher which even at a low FPS results in VERY crisp shots with no blur, you just need boatloads of light for an exposure time that short.
Look up "bathtub curve" sometime.
This is exactly why I cringe when I hear people saying "we need to replace that hardware because its been running for a few years now so might fail soon" - the chances of your brand new hardware going pop are often far higher than the tired old hardware. Eventually the old kit will of course die, but in my experience that is far further into the future than most people imagine.
I think that could be taken as generally true, particularly with RAM and CPU but I'm still seeing fallout from the electrolytic fluid/capacitor debacle from the 2000s. Power supplies and main/daughter boards are still failing unpredictably in older hardware. Even newer equipment has suffered as "new old stock" components were integrated in equipment manufactured after 2006. The tolerance of the capacitors was close enough to get them past the initial failure period but off enough to eventually cause problems.
a dictatorship (under benevolent, enlightened dictator) is the best form of government.
yes, that is a big qualification.
Which is why I for one welcome our new (benevolent) robotic overlords. It's the only way to be sure.