I don't know the answer to your question. I believe that it will be subjective and may depend on conditions, especially on the illumination level.
1) Motion Blur
- for objects moving across the frame MOTION BLUR = VELOCITY X EXPOSURE TIME ('Shutter Speed')
2) Desireable Motion Blur
In displaying video, I have seen statements that a degree of motion blur results in a more attractive video............search for discussions of this issue or experiment.... Short exposure times result in 'choppy videos' considered less attractive or less natural. Your eye also smears rapidly moving objects.
3) Exposure Time or Shutter Speed
- MANUAL EXPOSURE CONTROL - you can set the shutter speed. AUTO EXPOSURE CONTROL - the camera selects shutter speed based on its programming. With AUTO EXPOSURE CONTROL the shutter speed is usually difficult to predict or determine. Suggest testing it under various illumination levels. I believe that most lower priced video cameras only have AUTO EXPOSURE CONTROL. Specs or descriptions of how the AUTO works are hard to find. Probably the AUTO in many cameras selects faster shutter speeds when the illumination levels are high.
4) Jello Effect
- because the entire frame is not read out at the same time there is a delay as the sensor lines are scanned. This results in distortions of rapidly moving objects, for example, a golf club will be bent. Suggest testing for this effect. Search Jello Effect, Rolling Shutter
, Canon HF100 + Jello Effect + Youtube
The above effects will vary with 60p or 30i.Edited by Chas Tennis - 6/18/12 at 10:05am