Subject: Re: This amazing wilderness timelapse of Canada took 6 weeks to shootand 9 months to edit
On Wednesday, 24 January 2018 11:57:25 UTC, android wrote:
> On 2018-01-24 10:08:24 +0000, Whisky-dave said:
> > On Wednesday, 24 January 2018 06:24:51 UTC, Sandman wrote:
> >> <https://www.diyphotography.net/amazing-wilderness-timelapse-canada-t...
> >> weeks-shoot-9-months-edit>
> >> "Every once in a while, a timelapse comes along that just takes
> >> your breath away. You could take almost any frame from such films
> >> and it stands up on its own as a still photography. Alive, by
> >> German filmmaker Florian “Flo” Nick, is one such timelapse
> >> film. It was shot over 5,500km travelled in six weeks exploring the
> >> vast landscapes of Alberta and British Columbia. And it’s is
> >> absolutely beautiful."
> >> --
> >> Sandman
> > As yet I've not been able to find out what process i.e software he used
> > for this, plenty of info on what cameras and lenses, maybe I've missed
> > it.
> Beneath the fourth slide:
> "For the footage, Flo used his Sony A7SII along with Canon 16-35mm f/4
> and Rokinon 14mm f/2.8 lenses. For the night shots, he also used a
> Pentax-X 50mm f/1.7 and 100mm f/2.8. He says that motion control
> camera movement was done using the eMotimo Spectrum ST4 and ifootage
> Shark slider"
No not really that just list what he used over the 6 weeks to capture the images.
"Alive took 9 months for Flo to create once he got back home with all the images."
So 6 weeks to capture the images and 9 months to edit them, I doubt he was using a slow compter
perhaps he used a phone to edit them together this is what I was wondering about as it took 9 months.
So much more time was spent putting the images together than taking them.
which is unusual, well from what I usually watch timescale wise.
Such as wildlife programs where cameramen spend months getting enough footage for a 2 mins shot.
He used LRTimelapse, I was wondering whether he used Mac Windows or linux.
So I was just wondering what takes 9 months was it processing or deciding what images comes next.
> teleportation kills