Timelapse: Creating a Moving Photograph

||, Videos|Timelapse: Creating a Moving Photograph

Timelapse: Creating a Moving Photograph

By |2018-08-16T10:34:45+00:00February 10th, 2012|Categories: Tutorials, Videos|Tags: , , |2 Comments

As promised, here’s the recorded version of yesterday’s timelapse webinar with onOne Software. I cover pretty much everything I know about timelapse photography, including the following:

  • Info on frame-rate and how to choose your intervals
  • Equipment for timelapse
  • Camera settings
  • Editing the still images in Lightroom & onOne Software
  • Exporting the images and creating the video files

Watch the Video


Subscribe to Nicolesy on YouTube

About the Author:

Nicole S. Young is a professional photographer and published author whose love of photography and teaching has grown into an online business where she creates training materials and resources for other photographers. Nicole is best known for her books on food photography, but is widely versed in a variety of photographic genres, including landscape, travel, lifestyle, and even underwater photography. You can learn more about Nicole's work on her website, nicolesy.com.

2 Comments

  1. Mark April 25, 2012 at 6:59 pm - Reply

    Nicole

    I really appreciate this amazing ppt. I learnt a lot. For me it was like when I realized how I could use HDR to help me capture something, it lets you see a scene differently. When I see clouds slowly rolling over a hill I get excited.
    I have a question. I’ve done a few time lapses with my canon 60d with Magic Lantern. I keep getting flicker in the final product. It’s because the light changed, cloud covering the sun etc… Bulb ramping works good for gradual changes but I don’t think it work for one frame at a time changes. I tried dragging the shutter like you explained to combat this but I don’t think it gets rid of it completely. I don’t see this issue in the high class stuff. Is it a post processing issue? I have aperture 3, PS CS6 and final cut pro. I don’t know of any trick other then finding the offending slides manually and adjusting them.
    Thanks again for your free info on time lapses!
    I’ve read your stock craft and vision ebook and your food photography book. I love them!!!

    • Nicole April 26, 2012 at 9:31 am - Reply

      If you have clouds creating the flickering, it might be difficult to fully remove. I imagine the high-class stuff you’re referring to is just showing scenes which don’t have any flickering to begin with, or they are using software that’s removing it (like this: http://www.toolfarm.com/buy/gbdeflicker)

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.