Tom Cruise recently tweeted a video asking TV owners to turn off the "motion smoothing" effect on their sets. Tom and Christopher McQuarrie claim that interpolation "makes most movies look like they were shot on high framerate video rather than film." Most modern TVs do indeed come with this feature enabled by default, and the pair claims movie producers are working with manufacturers to make motion smoothing features more apparent and accessible. Check out the video here. I'm taking a quick break from filming to tell you the best way to watch Mission: Impossible Fallout (or any movie you love) at home. For what it's worth, I disagree with Tom on this one. Good video interpolation can make a film look significantly sharper, particularly in action heavy scenes someone like Tom Cruise is likely to be in. In fact, now that I'm used to it, I have trouble following fast-paced scenes in movie theaters. But there are definitely some bad implementations out there, and there are niche cases where even good implementations produce some nasty artifacts, like in animation, or documentaries featuring lots of old film footage.