l33tmeatwad wrote:I don't know of any that are full 30fps (not hybrid)
Most kids shows are animated at 29.97 nowadays (think Precure and Pokémon); there still tends to be the odd 23.976 scene here and there though, but most of the content is 29.97.
Also, this is important:
Q: Why would I want 600Hz?
A: Because that's the least common multiple of 24, 25, 30, 50, and 60. This enables the TV to be able to natively handle FILM, NTSC, and PAL footage, both progressive and interlaced, without any kind of motion stutter, nor does it need to interpolate or blend frames to achieve the smoothness. However, keep in mind that, once you get to a high enough refresh speed (100~120 Hz should generally be enough), the stutter wouldn't be humanly perceptible anymore, so 600 Hz isn't a necessity.
Another thing to note is that the framerate isn't necessarily determined by the source, whend doing AMVs. The framerate can be whatever the editor wants it to be. For experimental videos one might want to employ very low framerates, for examples, but even for more standard videos, depending on the amount of speed alteration the editor is planning out to use, changing the framerate to accomodate this is a good solution. This is actually the only way you'd get to 48fps nowadays since currently only the theater showing of The Hobbit is a 48fps source (blu-rays cannot be 48fps), barring web-distributed shorts and such other "oddities"; the 48fps AMVs out there are just speed ups or interpolations done by the AMVer to begin with.
As a final note, VFR isn't scary nor hard, neither to handle (at worst it's annoying) nor to make yourself (it is sometimes the better solution for MEPs, actually...); just that NLEs don't make it easy to do it.