Not possible. What a weird framerate. I'm not aware of any video camera that records at that resolution and framerate.
ok. Thanks. Do you know if CS3 had the ability to create a 20FPS project?
I used a Konica Minolta Dimage X1 digital camera to record my video :-P. The only camera I had available. Takes awesome 8 megapixil photos (At about 3,000 by 2,500 pixils) but bad size video.
You will never get the 20 fps on a dvd because those are no dvd specs, they needs to be 25 or 30 fps.
You could try After Effects which can be set to any framerate and see if you can convert to 25/30 fps.
No DVD program will allow you to create a DVD @ 20fps, because the DVD specs don' t allow it. Basically, DVD can playback 25fps, or 29,97fps.
You will have to convert your framerate to 23,98 and do a 3:2 pulldown to play it @ 29,97 for a minimal impact on your movie speed, or convert it directly to 25fps for PAL or 29,97 for NTSC.
Well, I needed a screwdriver but could not find it, so I used a hammer instead. Guess what, the result was not optimal.
Same in your situation, you used a STILL camera for video. That is always troublesome, in terms of quality and workflow and endresult.
I would suggest converting your original footage outside of PrPro. DigitalMedia Converter can do a pretty good job with frame-rate conversion. It might not be perfect, but it'll likely be better than not being able to do it in the first place. There are probably a few dozen freeware converters, that can do this, as well.
As Ann points out, you'll need to end up with a DVD spec framerate at some point. Why not start there?
[Edit] I get handed some odd frame-rate stuff, mostly intended for streaming media release, and DMC does a pretty good job. Study your Export closely, and see if you can live with it. Also, you might end up with some Audio sync issues, but these are usually constant OOS, and can be easily be corrected in PrPro. BTW, I'd choose to Export your material from your choice of conversion program as full DVD-AVI Type II, with the proper frame-rate for your area of the world. Again, you'll need to get to that point sometime, if your end result is DVD-video.