Also, there will be some differences between my footage and The Hobbit. Jackson is using RED Epics to film the Hobbit, and I unfortunately won't be able to get my hands on one of those beauts till next semester. I will still use the best camera I can get, and I'll make sure it's digital,not film.
The entirety response is not specific to you, but just a general statement.I do think it's a significant benefit, it keeps panning shots and movement shots in general from being really blurry. If someone was to do a handheld type film like Cloverfield at 48fps it might aleviate some of the motion sickness people feel with it, since it won't just be blurry camera movement all over the place. It will help action scenes be clearer and camera movement in general. I personally feel like it's enough of a change.
See, this talk of motion blur is making it sound like it's an actual problem that films have. They don't. Blur is easily remedied by messing with the shutter speed.
Go back and watch all the LotR films. There's no problem with motion blur.
Now, yes, it can definitely help POV films like Cloverfield, but a general film, it's really not necessary.
And now I'm just becoming a broken record, so I'll stop now.