Somebody needs to tell them that the person on the other end can't appreciate their grinning and nodding.
Those pleated pants do go nicely with the headset, though-- nice look, bluetard.
A film camera shooting at 24fps typically has an exposure of 1/48 of a second. The other 1/48 of a second is used to move the exposed bit of film out of the way and to position the next bit of film in the gate for exposure. This is referred to at a 180-degree shutter, since the shutter is open for 1/2 of the 360 degrees of the camera movement's rotation. When the film is shot overcranked-- at 48fps or 72fps or whatever for a slo-mo effect-- the shutter is still usually 180 degrees, so the motion blur looks about the same when played back at 24fps.
Your test doesn't indicate as much about frame rate as it points to flaws in your rendering technique.
With accurate motion blur, your viewers would have a very hard time telling the difference between 24fps, 30fps, and 60fps.
In every hierarchy the cream rises until it sours. -- Dr. Laurence J. Peter