Jump to content
|Topic||Stats||Last action by|
|My 26,000 Post and the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge||
|24 Hour Record a Channel?||
|Journalistic Integrity in the gaming press is shot||
|Windows X64 Only Alternative Poll||
|Question Related to Security+||
Posted 26 December 2011 - 03:35
Posted 26 December 2011 - 04:01
Posted 26 December 2011 - 09:13
Posted 26 December 2011 - 14:06
neat. but I still prefer watching paint dry
What did you use to make this?
- To avoid flicker, shoot in a place with constant lighting.
- Shoot in manual - take a few test shots for example in aperture mode to get the right exposure, then set the camera in manual mode, input your shutter and aperture and let the camera do its thing.
- White balance (WB) - if you shoot in JPEG, then preset your white balance to a sepcific value - read your camera manual how to do that. If you shoot in RAW, then you can leave it on automatic and change it later for all photos in batch. However I suggest presetting WB as well. Simply so that camera doesn't have to "worry" about that.
- Do not use auto ISO, that is if you camera has that option.
There are times when you can shoot a timelapse in aperture mode. This means the camera will adjust shutter speed to expose properly. You can use this moethod to shoot a day and night in one go and get a nice graduate transition between day and night. This method can be tricky as you have to know in advance what the camera will be exposing for (ie the whole scene, a particular object in the scene).
Posted 30 December 2011 - 00:22
Posted 22 January 2012 - 08:40
Posted 23 January 2012 - 21:20