Fade up to establishing shot ext. park. Truck in to park bench. Cut to closer shot of park bench. Truck in to close up of object in hand. Truck out to reveal...... TOO MANY CAMERA MOVES.
Sorry. That is not directed at any board or board artist in particular. It is a made up representation of something I see far too often when watching/working on TV shows. I call this the rocking chair effect. When the board artist or director feel the need to constantly keep the camera moving either in and out or back and forth across the screen. I think it may be easy to forget that the animator will be adding the acting to the shot or sequence and that if we are constantly moving we will miss the point. Of course there are exceptions to this but I feel they are few and far between.
Moving the camera for the sake of moving it or because it might look cool can be very distracting and the viewer may get confused as to what the intent of the scene is. As a viewer you may not register what is bothering you right away but you may decide you are not enjoying the show.
Imagine you are sitting in a restaurant with two other people sitting across from you. You are listening to their conversation. Your head moves back and forth as your attention switches from one person to another. Do you see what is happening between the two people talking or do you simply tune it out as you focus on the conversation in front of you. Imagine this as a series of " cuts" back and forth. If you were turning your head slowly from one person to another your attention changes from the two people talking to what is happening in the restaurant between them. Think of this as a pan. Now if there is absolutely nothing else happening in the restaurant and you pan slowly back and forth between the conversation it's going to get pretty boring. So you speed up the pan. Well now your just being silly. There's still nothing else going on between them and you are making yourself dizzy.
We humans view the world in a very linear fashion. In a sense we live on a 3D chess board but only perceive one board surface at a time. Too much movement back and forth or up and down disrupts our enjoyment of the world around us.
In boarding unless that is the purpose you might want to rethink why you decided to put a truck in there. It may be animation but it's also the "illusion of life". It still needs to follow the basic rules of film making. At least till those rules are successfully broke.
Feel free to disagree!