For those of you in the Hollywood, CA area, Canon Live Learning is putting on a free seminar next week (March 6, 2013) with Vincent Laforet on creating time lapse sequences with DSLRs.
The seminar takes place at Canon’s Hollywood Professional Technology & Support Center. It is free, but advance registration is required.
Details here on Canon’s website.
[Image credit: Canon USA]
Blackmagic Design has released a software update for the Blackmagic Cinema Camera. The version 1.2 update adds time lapse recording, aperture indicator, ExFAT disk format and Thunderbolt support for Windows.
More details in the complete press release below. [click to continue…]
Mayeul Akpovi shot this incredible moving time lapse of Paris. The video is a culmination of 3000 images captured with a 5D Mark II and 5D Mark III.
The the moving shots, he physically picked up the tripod and moved it for each shot. The resulting parallax created a beautiful dolly-esque camera move it what feels like an impossible time lapse of these great Paris scenes.
Lenses used include the Sigma 15mm f/2.8 EX DG Fisheye, Samyang 14mm f/2.8 and Tamron 70-300mm f/4-5.6 Di VC USD, along with a range of ND2 to ND400 filters.
Thanks for sending this in Mayeul. You can check out more of Mayeul’s work here on Vimeo.
The Satechi WTR-A Wireless Timer Remote this a third-party remote that is designed to work on most Canon DSLRs (including the 5D Mark III) in place of the RS-80N3. It also offers intervalometer functions for timelapse photography. The remote gives you wireless functionality up to 50-feet away.
Satechi WTR-A is now available on Amazon for $59.99.
More details in the press release below. [click to continue…]
Remember the above cool time lapse video from the International Space Station. NASA has now given us a behind the scenes look from the ISS.
Astronaut Mike Fossum talks us through his thoughts on photography from space and how the Nikon D3 (NASA is a big fan of Nikon) allows them to take incredible images at night. Check it out in the video below. [click to continue…]
Check out the above view of Earth from the International Space Station at night. I was surprised to see how much area that a lightning strike covered with its glow. I couldn’t find any info about which camera was used to capture these images, but it would make sense that it’s a Nikon D3s or other Nikon body since the raw images were sourced from NASA.
[YouTube via PetaPixel]